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NEW ABRIDGMENT 



AINSWORTH'S DICTIONARY, 

ENGLISH AND LATIN, 

FOR 

THE USE OF GRAMMAR SCHOOLS. 



INTO THIS EDITION ARE INTRODUCED 

SEVERAL ALTERATIONS AND IMPROVEMENTS FOR THE SPECIAL PURPOSE OP 

FACILITATING THE LABOUR AND INCREASING THE KNOWLEDGE 

OF TH r v OUNG SCHOLAR. 



B\ 



MOCK, LL.D. 



JEW AMERICAN ED 



JAY-PROFESSOR OF 1 
AND RE 



ERECTIONS AND IMPROVEMENTS, 
NTHON, 

^JMBIA COLLEGE, NEW YORK, 
i'HE GRAMMAR-SCHOOL. 



PHILADELPHIA: 
ALEXANDER TOWAR, 

AND 

CAREY, LEA & BLANCHARD. 
1836. 










JUST PUBLISHED, 

BY CAREY, LEA & BLANCHARD, 

DONNEGATnPS GREEK AND ENGLISH LEXICON, 

ARRANGED FROM THE LAST LONDON EDITION, 

BY J. M. CAIRNS, A.M. 
In one large 12mo. volume, for the use of Schools. 



■Woy 



Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1836, by 

Carey, Lea & Blanchard, 

in the Clerk's Office of the District Court of the Eastern District of Pennsylvania. 



PREFACE 

TO THE GLASGOW EDITION. 



Of tnis new Abridgment of Ainsworth's Dictionary, it will not be necessary to 
give any very lengthened or detailed account. The plan was suggested by the Pro 
prietor, who considered, that, if he furnished the Tyros in Latin with all that was 
required for them in a convenient form and at little more than one half the usual 
price, he would do a service to the community. With this view, he has spared no 
expense, and the Editor has exerted his b^st efforts, that the Work may be both 
complete and accurate. 

In the English and Latin part, the Editor was to retain the best Latin words and 
expressions ; but to exclude all which he might judge superfluous or inappropriate 
At first sight, the last appeared easy, but was found often difficult. It frequently re- 
quired much consideration before a choice could be made of the words to be retain 
ed, and those that would fall to be blotted out. In several instances, many suitable 
words or expressions were added, for which the Editor is, of course, responsible 
Abridgment formed an essential part of the plan, yet it was not intended to suppres 
any thing which, to the young scholar, was of importance. Studying particular 
the interest of the latter, and trusting to the liberality of the Proprietor, the Editc 
has allowed this part of the Work to remain considerably more extended than w? 
either wished or anticipated. 

With respect to the Secu-- rart, nothing was expected from the Editor except 
removing all the Latin exampi ss. To accomplish that, little time or mental exer- 
tion seemed necessary. As he proceeded, the duty required deeper thought and 
more anxious consideration, than would have been previously imagined. Of the 
explanations, many were nearly synonymous, others did not depend on the proper 
meaning of the word under discussion, but on the other terms with which it was 
conjoined in a particular sentence. To change such translations, and to adhere as 
closely as possible to the original meaning, was judged a benefit to the you.ig stu- 
dent. Too many senses given to one word often bewilders the untutored mind, par- 
ticularly at first, and with boys of slow capacity. Perhaps the Editor might with- 
out injury to the Work have carried retrenchment in this respect still further, 
had the original design permitted. 

In the inflections of verbs, especially those of the first conjugation, every classi- 
cal scholar knows, that Ainsworth varied his mode as the work proceeded. To- 
wards the beginning, he gives only the first and second persons singular of the pre- 
sent of the indicative active, leaving the scholar to infer that the verb is regular, a 
supposition which, in some instances, would lead to mistake, yet no blame can at- 
tach to him. The fault lies with the lexicographer. As the Author advances, he Ire 
quently gives the first person singular of the present of the indicative, ami the pre- 
sent of the infinitive. It may be added, that in the passive voice, he sometimes has 
only the first person singular of the present of the indicative, in others the present 
of the infinitive is likewise given, and not unfrequently the perfect participle. To 
obviate these difficulties, extremely perplexing to the weak mind, all the verbs are 



IT PREFACE. 

fully conjugated. From his own experience, the Editor knows it will sare much 
labour both to Teacher and Scholar. To adjectives which are irregular in de- 
clension, the genitives are almost uniformly subjoined. Adverbs are frequently 
compared, and their roots inserted ; the same method has been followed with ad- 
jectives, unless when they fell under general rules. Several other alterations have 
been introduced for the sake of the young Latin scholar, which the Editor hopes 
will meet the approbation of the candid and impartial judge. 

Of the other improvements, whether from supplying omissions or correcting in- 
accuracies, some perhaps original, or the effect of careless printing, the Editor shall 
say nothing. Wnat to the advanced scholar may appear trivial, to beginners may 
be of important advantage, by quickly solving a difficulty, or superseding tedious 
and sometimes fruitless research, exceeding the power of their intellect. 

Considering the smallness of the Volume and nature of the Work, some may be 
of opinion that greater detail has been given than propriety demanded. The Editor 
has only to add, that, for the sake of the learner, he has neglected nothing which 
accurate and complete information, or readiness of consultation appeared to acquire. 

From the great reduction in size, the public may be apt to suppose that there has 
been not only an abridgment of the articles, but a diminution of their number. On 
examination, the reverse will be found to be the case ; for several additional articles 
have been inserted, which will not be found in fowner Editions, but were deemed 
necessary to complete the intention of the Editor. 

J. D. 
Glasgow, 1st January, 1330. 



NOTE 

BY 

THE AMERICAN EDITOR. 

The object and plan of the present work are so filly developed in the preceding 
preface, as to render any farther remarks in relatio^ro them quite unnecessary. It 
was believed by the American publishers, that thisK vionary would be an accept- 
able present to the young scholars of our country, and would supply a deficiency 
which had long been felt. In order, however, to render the volume as useful as 
possible, various additions have been made. The Roman calendar, and several 
tables have been prefixed to the English-Latin part ; and at the end of this portion 
of the work will be found some remarks on the Latinization of Proper Names. Ob- 
servations on synonvmes, &c.are interspersed throughout the second part of the 
volume, and are marked by brackets A dictionary of Proper Names is also add- 
ed, with corrections and improvements, from the work of Dr. Niblock. In this last 
division, the object of the editor has been, as will readily be perceived, to blend con- 
ciseness with accuracy, and to furnish the young student with an outline which se 
verer studies on his part should one day fill up. 

Col. Coll., N. Y. \ 
January 18, 1831. > 



Romrm measure of Length reduced to 



DigTtu8 transversus — 

Palmus minor 



Eng. paces, ft. 



H 


Uncia 


4 


3 


16 


12 


2) 


15 


24 


18 


40 


90 


80 


60 


10,000 


7,500 


30,000 


SO, 000 



I Pes 

'•""if 



PalmTpes — — — — 

Cubitus — — — 

Gradus — — 

Passus — — 



500 



H 



m- 



•250 



125 



Stadium — 
8 iMilliare 



























2 








11 





I 


2 





1 


5 





2 


5 





4 


10 


120 


4 


4 


967 









Inch. dec. 

967 
901 
604 
505 

406 

01 

0-2 



i Roman square measure was the jugSrum, 
12 parts, called unciae ; 



1 


Unciae. 
As or - 12 


Sq.ft. 
28,300 


Scrup. 
2S6 


Eng. rds. 
2 


Sq.pls. 
13 


Sq.ft. 
250 


dec. 
05 


1 1 

1 2 


Deiinx 


11 


25,400 


234 


2 


10 


133 


85 


5 


Dextacs - 


10 


24,000 


240 


2 


2 


117 


64 


I 


Dodrans - 


9 


21,600 


216 


1 


34 


51 


42 


§ jBe. 


8 


19,2)0 


192 


1 


25 


257 


46 


—=-' Septunx • 


7 


16,800 


168 


1 


17 


191 


25 


-^- 1 Semis 


6 


14,400 


144 


1 


9 


125 


03 


y 5 ^' Gluincunx - 


5 


12,000 


120 


1 


1 


53 


82 


* Triens 


4 


9,600 


9d 





32 


264 


35 


A | Gluadrans - 


3 


7,230 


' ;. 1 





21 


198 


64 


V. 1 Sextans - 


2 


4,800 


; 43 





16 


132 


43 


_L Uncia 

1 2- 


1 


2,400 


21 





8 


66 


21 



which., like their libra and their as, was divided into 
as the following table shows : 



N. B. The actus major 
was 11,400 square feet y 
equal to a semis. The 
clima was ' ;!,') s) *n,tc.re 
feet, equal to a se.'Jiuiicia, 
or an uncia and a half, 
and the actus minimus 
was equal to a sextans. 

The Roman as or n% 
was so called, because it 
was made of brass. 



Reman Measure of Capacity, for things Liquid, reduced to EnglishW'me Measure. 



2,3)1 



Cyatthus 



11, -52-) 



2 


GLuartarius 


4 


2 


Hemln 


8 


4 


2 


43 


21 


) 12 


192 


96 


43 


334 


192 


96 


7,<B0 


3,840 


1,520 



Sextariua — — — 

Cougius — — • — 

Urna — — 

Amphora — 
2) Culeiii 



21 



43 



960 



40 



pals 


pts. 


sol. in 


U 
U 


J 2 






c 


§ 








1 
4 


1 





J 


2 





1 


5 





7 


4 


3 


i| 


5 


7 


1 


10 


113 


3 


11 



«ag 



409 
813 
63d 
943 



6 

N. B. The quadrantal it the tame at the amphora. The cadus, congiariua, and dolium, denote no 
certain measure. The Romans divided the sextarius, like the libra, into 12 equal parts, called cyathi. 
and therefore their callces were called sextantes, quadrantes, trientea, &c. according to the number of 
cy&thi which they contained. 



Roman Measure of Capacity, for things Dry, reduced to English Corn Measure. 



Ligula 



Gyathua — — — — — — 

Acetabulum — — — — — 

Hemina — — — - — 

Sextarius — — — • 

Semimodius — — 



12 



192 



64 



123 



16 



32 



16 



Modius — — 



peks. 


gals. 


pts. 


sol. in. 








1 

4? 











1 
1 2 











1 

1 











J. 
2 











1 








1 





s 


1 








7 



dec. 
01 

04 

05 

24 



The most ancient Grecian Weights reduced to English Troy Weight. 



Drachma — 
Mina 



60 JTalentum 



lbs. 



ozs. 



dwts. 
2 


1 


1 





65 





12 



grs. 



Less ancient Grecian and Roman Weights reduced .ft ^English Troy Weight. 



SilTqua 



6,912 



Scriptulum — 

Drachma — 
SextSla 



2| 



Sicilfcus 



Dnella — — 

Uncia — 

Libra 



12 



lbs. 


OZ8. 


dwts. 




















o- 























2 








3 





. 


4 








6 








18 





10 


18 



grs. 
8 5 
112 

9 82 

•A 



13f 



N. B. The Roman Ounce is the English Avoirdupoise ounce, which was divided into 7 denarii 
ami 8 drachmae, and, as they reckoned the denarius equal to an Attic drachma, the Attic weights were 
one eighth heavier than the correspondent weights among the Romans. 

The Greeks divided their obfthia into chalci and lepta or minfita, some intt 6 chaloi, and every 
•hdlcila into 7 lepta , hut other* divid-"' >t into 8 chalci, and each chalnis into 8 le) >ta. 





Marti us. 




Aprilis. 






Maius. 


Januarius. 


Junius. 






Julius. 


Augustus. 
December. 


September. 


Februariu8. 


1 


October. 




November. 




Kalendae. f 


Kalends. 


Kalendae. 


Kalendae. 


2 


6° Nonas. 


4° Nonas. 


4° Nonas. 


4° Nonas. 


3 


5 Nonas. 


3 Nonas. 


3 Nonas. 


3 Nonas. 


4 


4 Nonas. 


Pridie Nonas. 


Pridie Nonas. 


Pridie Nonas. 


5 


3 Nonas. 


Nonas. 


Nona». 


Nonas. 


6 


Pridie Nonas. 


8° Idus. 


8° Idus. 


8° Idus. 


7 


Nonas. 


7 Idus. 


7 Idus. 


7 Idus. 


8 


8° Idus. 


6 Idus. 


6 Idus. 


6 Idus. 


9 


7 Idus. 


5 Idus. 


5 Idus. 


5 Idus. 


10 


6 Idus. 


4 Idus. 


4 Idus. 


4 Idus. 


11 


5 Idus. 


3 Idus. 


3 Idus. 


3 Idus. 


12 


4 Idus. 


Pridie Idus. 


Pridie Idus. 


Pridie Idus. 


13 


3 Idus. 


Idus. 


Idus. 


Idus. 


14 


Pridie Idus. 


19° Kalendas. 


18° Kalendas. 


16° Kalendas. 


15 


Idus. 


18 Kal. 


17 Kal. 


15 Kal. 


16 


17° Kalendas. 


17 Kal. 


16 Kal. 


14 Kal. 


17 


16 Kal. 


16 Kal. 


15 Kal. 


13 Kal. 


18 


15 Kal. 


15 Kal. 


14 Kal. 


12 Kal. 


19 


14 Kal. 


14 Kal. 


13 Kal. 


11 Kal. 


20 


13 Kal. 


13 Kal. 


12 Kal. 


10 Kal. 


21 


12 Kal. 


12 Kal. 


11 Kal. 


9 Kal. 


22 


11 Kal. 


11 Kal. 


10 Kal. 


8 Kal. 


23 


10 Kal. 


10 Kal. 


9 Kal. 


7 Kal. 


24 


9 Kal. 


9 Kal. 


8 Kal. 


6 Kal.I 


25 


8 Kal. 


8 Kal. 


7 Kal. 


5 Kal. 


26 


7 Kal. 


7 Kal. 


6 Kal. 


4 Kal. 


a 


6 Kal. 


6 Kal. 


5 Kal. 


3 Kal. 


28 


5 Kal. 


5 Kal. 


4 Kal. 


Pridie Kalendas. 


29 


4 Kal. 


4 Kal. 


3 Kal. 




30 


3 Kal. 


3 Kal. 


Pridie Kalendas. 




31 


Pridie Kalendas. 


Pridie Kalendas. 







* The Romans divided their mor-.hs into three parts by Kalends, Nones, and Ides. The Kalends 
(Kalendce) were so termed from an obsolete verb calare, to call over, and were on the first day of the 
moon or month ; for Romulus began his months on the first day of the moon. On this day, one of the 
inferior priests used to assemble the people in the capitol, and proclaim or call out to them, that it 
was new moon, naming at the same time the number of days between the Kalends and the Nones. 
This was done because it behoved the people, who lived in the country, to assemble in the city on the 
Nones of every month, in order to be informed by the Rex Sacrorum of the feasts and holidays ; and 
to learn in general, what they had to do in regard to sacred matters, during that mouth. The Nones 
(Nonce) were so called, because, counting inclusively, there were nine days between them and the 
Ides. In March, May, July, and October, the Nones fell on the 7th, but in the other months on the 
5th. The Ides (Idus) were so called from the obsolete verb iduare. to divide, because they divided 
some, and nearly divided others, of the mouths. In March, May, July, and October, the Ides fell on 
the loth, in the other months on the 17th. It is to be observed, that the Romans in computing their 
time, always included the day from which, and also the day to which, they reckoned ; thus they called 
the 1st of January, Kalendce ; the 31st of December pridie Kalendas (or Kalendarum ;) the 30th, not 
secundo, but tertio (ante) Kalendas. 

t In reckoning the days of their months, the Romans counted backwards. Thus, the first day of 
the month was, Kalendis or Ipsis Kalendis, and the name of the month either follows as a noun in 
the genitive singular, or else as a plural adjective agreeing with Kalendis. The 2d of the month is so 
many days before the Nones ; and after the Nones, each day is so much before the Ides. After lear- 
ing the Ides, each day is so much before the Kalends of the next mouth. 



X Every leap-year, (called in Latin Bissextilis,) in which February has 23 days, both the 24th and 
25th days of that month are written, Sexto (ante) Kalendas Martia». Henta the nam* Bitscitilit, 
I. e. Bis sexto Kalendas Martias. 



8 

ROMAN COINS REDUCED TO FEDERAL MONEY. 



BRASS. 



A duadransj or Teruncius, is equal to 
ATriena - - - 

A Semissis, or Semi-sea - • 

An as or aes 



dols. cts. 

00,35 of a c 



.71 
1,43 



SILVER.J 



2 


A Teruncius, is equal to 


2 


A Sembella 


24 

2 2 


A Libella • 


A Sestertius§ » 


2 


A Q,uinarius • - 




A Denarius 



,35 of a cent 
»71 „ 
1,43 „ 
3,57 „ 
7,17 „ 
14,35 „ 



I AnAmeus 



3 58,79 of a cent. 



GREEK COINS MENTIONED BY ROMAN AUTHORS. 

An Obolus, is equal to 2,39 of a cent 

A Drachma 14,35 „ 

A Tetradrachma, or-nm - • - - - - - «7,40 ,. 

according to Livy, - 43,05 ,, 

AMina J? £V 8 " 

A Talentum ---. W>1 11 1 » 



* These numbers show how many of each denomination it takes to make one of the next following. 

ml 

t Quadra?is signifies a quarter of an as / triens, a third; terurfcy'us, three uncia of brass, (12 ot 
which made an as,) or a silver coin of that value ; libella, a diminutive of libra, being equivalent to 
the as, which originally weighed a pound ; sembella, semi-libella : sestertius, three asses and a half, 
from semis tertius, i. e. the first an as, the second an as, the third a half as ; quimarius, Jive asses f 
called also Victorious, f-om the image of Victory, its usual device ; denarius, ten asses. 

% The silver is reckoned at one dollar, eleven cents, and one ninth of a cent, an ounce ; and the gold 
at seventeen dollars, seventy seven cents, and seven ninth of a cent, an ounce. 

§ Marked L.L.S. (i. e. Libra, Libra, Semis, a pound, a pound, a half-pound, or two pounds and a 
half,) or US, which is commonly written IIS. The Romans usually computed sums of money by 
sestertii, or sestertia. Sestertium is the name of a sum, not of a coin. When a numeral adjective 
is joined with sestertii, it means just so many sesterces ; thus decern sestertii— \{) sesterces ; : :but 
when it is joined with sestertia, it means so many thousand sestertii ; thus, decern sestertia— 10,000 
sesterces. If a numeral adjective of another case isjoined with the genitive plural, it denotes so many 
thousand ; as decern sestertium— 10,000 sestertii. If a numeral adverb is joined, it denotes so many 
hundred thousand ; as decies sestertium— tea hundred thousand sestertii. If the numeral adverb 
•tands by itself, the signification is the same. 



AINSWORTH'S 



ENGLISH-LATIN DICTIONARY. 



ABH 

Q or an, before a vowel, is an 

*'- L . article prefixed to nouns, 
and used in a vague sense to 
point out one single thing of 
the kiud ; in other respect» it 
is indeterminate ; nor is it 
otherwise expressed in Latin 
than by the singular number 
of the noun or adjective ; as 
a dog, canis ; an eagle, aquila; 
a man, homo. 

Abaft [adv."] a tergo, a puppi, 
puppim versus. 

To abandon, derelinquere, de- 
■ereYe, destitue're. 

Abandoned, flagitiosus, infamis. 

Abandonment, derelictio, desti- 
tutio. 

To abase, dejicSre, deprimere. 

Abasement or abasing, dejectiij. 

To abash, ruborem alicui incu- 
tere, confundgre, consternare. 

To abate [act."] detrahere, de- 
meYe, minueYe ; [neut.] de- 
crescere, languescere, quies- 
ceYe, minui, declinare. 

Abatement,&&\.ra.ctio, diminutio. 
To abbreviate, contrahere, in 
compendium redigere. 

Abbreviation, contractio, com- 
pendium. 

Abbreviator, qui contrahit v. in 
compendium redigit. 
To abdicate, abdlcare, depo- 
nfere. 

Abdication, abdicatio, alienatio. 
To abet [aid or maintain] ad- 
juvare, favere, sustiuere ; ali- 
cujus partes tueri ; concitare, 
instigare . 
The act of abetting, instigatio. 

An abettor, fautor, suasor, im- 
jpulsor. 

To abhor, abominari, aversari, 
detestari, abhorrere, execrare, 
fastidire, odi, defect. 

Abhorrence, abhorrency, exe- 
eratio, detestatio ; odium. 

Ab/iorrgnt, abhorrens. 



ABO 

To abide ^continue] morari, 
manere. [Dwell] habitare, 
residere. [Last] durare. 

Not to abide [endure or suffer] 
segre ferre, pati. [Hat el abo- 
minari, odi, defect, odio ha- 
bere. 

To abide tn, inhserere. An opi- 
nion, perseverare v. persiste're 
in senteutia sua. 

Abject, vilis, sordidus. 

Abjectly, abjecte, humillter, de- 
misse. 

Ability [power] facultas, po- 
tentia [Riches'] divitiae, fa- 
cuJtates, census. [Strength] 
robur, vires, pi. 

Abilities [skill] peritia,scientia. 

Abjuration, abdicatio, ejuratio. 

To ibjure [forswear] abjurare. 
[Ilenounce] renuntiare, infici- 

ihe ablative case, sextus v. 

T.atinus casus. 
Able [fit] idoneus, potens. 

[Skilled] peritus. [Strong] 

robustus. [Wealthy] dives, 

opulentus. 
To be able, posse, quire, valere, 

pollere, evalere. 

To be very able, praepollere, 

prse valere. 

To be aboard, in nave esse v. 

versa ri. 
To go aboard, navem conscen- 

dere. 
Abode [dwelling-place] habita- 

tio, sedes. 
Abode [tai-rying] commoratio. 

To abolish [abrogate] abolere, 

antiquare. [Destroy] perdere. 

[Raze out] delere. 
Abolition, abolitio, abrogatio, 

dissolutio. 
Abominable, abominandus, de- 

testabilis, execrabilis, nefarius. 
Abominably, odiose, turpiter. 

To abominate, abominari, ab- 

horrwe, detcstari, fugere. 



ABO 

Abomination, detestatio, odium. 
Abortion, abortio, abortus. 
Abortive, abortivus, frustra con- 

ceptus, frustratus. 
An abortive [s.] infans imma- 

turus, imperfectus, offa. 
An abortive design, negotiuna 

infeliciter susceptum. 
Abortively, parum prospere. 
Above, super, supra. 
Above [in place or honour] m» 

jor, prior, praestantior, sup» 

Above [more or longer than] 
plus, amplius, magis, quam. 

Above [beyond or more than] 
ante, prater, ultra, super, ex. 

Above all [more especially] 
praesertim, potissimum, ante 
omiies v. omnia. 

Above [upwards] sursum. 

From above, desuper, superne. 

Over and above, extra, insuper. 

Above mentioned, supra memo- 
ratus v. dictus. 

To be above [appear higher] 
extare. [Excel] eminere, prse- 
stare, superare, superior eva- 
dSre. 

To get above [surpass] antece- 
deYe. 

To abound with, abundare, sca- 
tere, exuberare. [Be superflu- 
ous] superesse, redundare. 

About, may be rendered when 
applied to time or place, by ail; 
circa, circum ; circiter. 

To be about [employed in] in 
aliqua re laborare, occupari, 
versari ; [ready to do] is ge- 
nerally rendered by the future 
in -rus. the history tee are 
about to write, historiaquam 
scripturi sumus. 
To go about [attempt] agaredi, 
tentare, accin^tfie se ad aliquij 
agendum, [fla/i round] ob- 
ambulare, perambulaie. 
To lit about [be dispersed] die* 



perg!. [Be near the borders 

of] circumjacere, adjacere. 
Round about, circumcirca, cir- 

cumquaque, in gyrum. 
Abreast, aequa fi-onte. 
To abridge [deprive of] priva- 

re, orbare,spoliare. [Short en] 

contrahgre, decurtare, bre- 

viare, compendium facgre, in 

compendium redigere. 
An abridgment, compendium, 

epitome, synopsis. 
To set abroach, or tap, vas 

terebrare, relinere. 
Abroad [without doors] foris, 

in publico, sub dio. [From 

within'] foras. [In or from 

foreign parts] peregre. 
To come abroad, ex aedibus e- 

gredi, domo prodire, e foribus 

excedgre. 

To disperse abroad, disperggre. 
To publish abroad, divulgare, 

evulgare. 
To abrogate, abrogare, abolere, 

antiquare, rescindere. 
Abrogation, abolitio, abrogatio, 

abdicatio. 

Abrupt, abruptus, prseruptus. 
Abruptly, abrupte, prserupte, 

raptim. 
Abruptness or abruption, abrup- 

tio. 

Abscess, abscessus. 
To abscond, delitescgre, aufu- 

gSre. 
Absence, absentia. [Or want 

of a thing] desiderium. 
Absent, absens. 
To be absent, abesse, deesse. 
To absent himself, abdere se, 

non comparere. 

To absolve [acquit] absolvgre, 

Iiberare, a poena eximgre. 
Absolution, absolutio, liberatio. 
Absolutely, absolute, prorsus. 
Absoluteness of condition, vid. 

Independency. In government, 

dominatio. 

To absorb, absorbere. 
To abstain, abstinere, sibi tem- 

perare, a se rejicgre. 
Abstemious, abstemius, sobrius, 

temperatus. 
Abstemiously, sobrie, temperate. 
Abstemiousness, abstinentia, 

temperantia ; sobrietas. 
Abstergent or abstersive, ab 

Btergens, detere;ens. 
Abstinence, abstinentia, conti- 

nentia, temperantia. 
Abstinent, abstinens, cotitinens. 
An abstract, vid. Abridgment, 
Villany in the abstract, sum- 
mum scelus. 
To abstract, contrahgre, vid. 

Abridge. [Separate] Abstra- 

hSre, separare. 
Abstractedly or abstractly, se- 

Daratim v. perse ennsideratus. 
Abstruse, abditus, abetrusus, 

occultu8, reconditu6. 
Abstrusely, abdite, objure, oc- 

culte. 



Absurd, absurdus, ineptus, a 

ratione abhorrens. Somewhat, 

subabsurdus. Very, perab- 

surdus. 
To be absurd, absurdus esse, a 

ratione abborrere. 
Absurdity, res absurda v. in- 

epta ; repugnantia ; ineptise. 
Absurdly, absurde, inepte, pa- 
rum congruenter. Somewhat, 

subabsurde. 
Abundance, abundantia, copia, 

opulentia ; ubtrtas. 
Too great abuivdance, redun- 

dantia, nimia copia. 
Abundant, abundans, copiosus, 

uber. 
Abundantly, abunde, affatim, 

copiose, effuse. 
To abuse [misuse] abuti. [Or 

deceioe a person] aliquem de- 

cipgre, failure. Carnally, stu- 

prare, .temerare. To one's 

face, scurrari, illudSre. In lan- 
guage, conviciari, dictis v. 

conviciis aliquem lacessSre. 

In action, malefacgre. 
An abuse [wrong use] abusus, 

abusio. [Injury] injuria, fraus. 

In language, convicium, male- 

dictio. 
Abusive, dicax, scurrilis, male- 

dicus. 
Abusively, male, injuste, contu- 

meliose, scurriliter. 
Abusive?iess, petulantia, ludifi- 

catio ; scurrilitas. 
To abut [border upon] adjacere. 
Abutting, conterminus, confinis. 
Abyss, profundum. 
Academy, academia. 
Academic, academicus. 
To accede, accedgre. 
To accelerate, accelerare, ftsti- 

nare. 

An accent, tonus, apex. - j 

To accent [pronounce] verba 

accurate pronuntiare. t 

To accept, accipgre, capgre. 
Acceptable, acceptus, carus, 

gratus. 
Acceptably, apte, grate. 
Acceptance, acceptation, accep- 

tio. 
Acceptation [meaning] sensus, 

significatio. 

Access, accessus, aditns, via. 
To have access to, admitti, ac- 

cedere; ad congressum admitti. 
Accessible, affabilis, comis. 
Accession, accessio, addiiamen- 

tum. 
An accessory, culpa; v. conjura- 

tionis conacrs, allinis ; sceleris 

conscuia ; crizninia v. facinoris 

SOciu», particeps. 
The accidence or accidents, 

grammatices introductio v. ele- 

menta prima. 
Accident, casus fortuitus. 
Accidental, contingens, fortui- 

tus. [Not essential] adventi- 

tius. 

Accidentally, casu, forte ,fortuito. 
00 



ACC 

Acclamation, acclaioatio, excla- 
matio. 

Acclivity, acclivitas. 

To accommodate [fit] accommo- 
dare,instruere. [Furnish with'] 
suppeditare. [Make up a dif» 
ference] controversiam diri- 
mgre. 

Accommodation of lodging, 
commodum hospitium. 

Accommodation [fitting up] 
accommodatio. [Furnishing 
with] suppeditatio, instractio. 

To accompany [go with] comi- 
tari, comes ire. 

An accomplice r vid. Accessory, 

To accomplish, absolvgre, im- 
plere, finire, conficgre. 

To have one's desire accom- 
plished, votis frui v. potiri. 

An accomplished person, homo 
ad unguem redactus. 

Accomplishment , consummatio, 
perfectio. 

To accornpt, computare, vid. 
Account. 

Accord [agreement] assensus, 
concordia, consensio. Of my, 
thy, his, her, our, your, or 
their own accord, ultro, sponte. 
In music, concentio. 

To accord, assentire ; concor- 
dat, convenire. 

Accoraant, assentiens, consen- 
tiens. 

According as, prout, perinde ut 

Accordingly, ideo ; sic, pariter; 
merito ; rite. 

To accost [approach] aggredi ; 
accedgre. [Speak to] ali- 
quem adire, compellare, al- 
loqui. 

The act of accosting, compella- 

^> ), congressus. 

7b account [reckon] numerare, 
supputare, computare. 

To account [esteem] aestimare, 
habere, facere. 

To account for, causam expli- 
care. 

The act of accounting, compu- 
tatio, rationum subductio. 

An account [reckoning] ratio, 
calculus. 

A little account, ratiuncula. ' 

To adjust or settle accounts, 
rationes exaequare, compo- 
ngre. 

To cast accounts as at school, 
arithmeticam discgre, compu- 
tandi aitem ediscgre. 

To call one to account [for evil 
practices] ad rationem redd en- 
dam vocare. [For expenses] 
simi|)tuum rationem exiggre. 

To give an account of one's do- 
ings, rationem reddere. Of a 
thing, rem ordine expongre, 
narrare. 

To place to account, in rationee 
alienjus inferre. 

To state an account of, ratione» 
inire. 

To lake an account of, rationes 



AC 

Inlre, rationea ab aliquo acci- 

pere. 
Accountable, rationi reddendae 

obnoxius. 
Bills of account, scheda ratio- 

A book of accounts, liber ac- 

cepti et expensi, ratiouarium. 

To make great account of, 

magni aestimare, facere. 

To make no account of, flocci, 

nauci, nihili, pendgre ; nihil 

pensi habere. 

To turn to account, in rem ali- 

cujus esse ; prodesse. 
An account [estimation] pre- 

tium. 
Of great account, earns, gratus, 

magni v. quantivis pretii. Of 

no account, res vilis, nullius 

pretii, nihili. 
An account [cause or reason] 

causa, ratio. 
An accountant, numerandi, ar- 
ithmetical peritus, ratiocinator. 
To accoutre, armis appavare, 

instrugre, ornare. 
The act of accoutring, appa- 

ratio, instructio. 
Accoutrements, arraa, pi. or- 

natus. 

To accrue, accrescgre, ex ali- 

qua re oriri, accedgre, venh-e. 
To accumulate, accumulare, 

Coacervare ; congergre. 
Accumulation, accumulatio, co- 

acervatio. 
Accuracy, accuratio, rei accu- 

rata ratio v. descriptio. 
Accurate, accuratus, exactus, 

teres. 

Accurately, accurate, exquisite. 
To accurse, execrare, devovere, 

sacrare. 
Accusable, accusandus, acctisa- 

bilis. 
To accuse, accusare, criminari; 

argugre, postulare, in jus ali- 

quem vocare; diem alicui di- 

cgre. 

The person accused r reus. 
Accuser, accusator, accusatrix, 

f. delator. 
A false accuser, calumniator. 
An accuser, corrupted by the 

person accused, prevaricator. 
A secret accuser, delator. 
Accusation, accusatio, crimina- 

tio. Secret, delatio. False, 

calumnia. Railing, maledic- 

tum. 
To confute accusations alleged, 

criminationes allatas refellgre, 

repellgre, coargugre. 
The accusative case, accusandi 

casus v. quartus. 

To accustom one, assuefacgre, 

consuefacgre. 
To be accustomed, solere, as- 

■uescgre, consuescgre. 
Not accustomed, inusitatus, in- 

solitus, insuetus, insolens. 

The ace point ondice, canicula. 

On cards, ir.onas, adis, f. 



acq. 

Acerbity, acerbitas, rigor, seve- 
ritas. 

An ache, dolor. 

The belly-ache, tormina ventris. 

The head-ache, &c. capitis do- 
lor, stomachi, dentium, &c. 

To ache, dolere. 

To achieve, patrare, facgre ; 
conficgre, peragere, complere. 

The act of achieving, confectio, 
consummatio, patratio. 

A notable achievement, facinus 
praeclarum, egregium. 

Achievements or exploits, res 
gesta. 

Acid, acidus. 

Someichat acid, acidulus. 

Acidity, acrimonia, acor. 

To acknowledge, agnoscgre; 
confiteri. 

To acknowledge an obligation, 
acceptum aliquid benigniiati, 
&c. referre ; imputare aliquid 
alicui. 

Acknowledgment, agnitio, re- 
cognitio. [Or granting'} con- 
sensus. [Grateful return} gra- 
ti animi significatio. 



Acorn, glans. A little acorn, 

glandula. 

Bearing acorns, glandlfer. 
To acquaint, admonere, indicg- 

re, aliqua de re aliquem certio- 

rem facgre. 
Acquaintance, notitia, consue- 

tudo, necessitudo ; commer- 

cium, usus. 
To get acquaintance, amicos 

sibi parare. 
To seek one's acquaintance, ad 

alicujus familiaritatem se ap- 

plicare. 

Acquaintedbefore,-pratco<piitus. 
I Veil acquainted, perfamillaris, 

pernecessarius. 
To make acquainted, significare, 

certiorem facgre. 
To become acquainted together , 

notitiam inter se adsciscgre. 
To be made acquainted with or 

informed, certior figri; cog- 

noscgre. 
The act of acquainting, admo- 

nitio, indicium. 
Acquests, res acquisitae, opes 

paratae. 
To acquiesce, acquiescgre, as- 

sentiri. 
Acquiescence, assensio, assen- 

sus. 
To acquire [get] acquirgre, 

comparare, assequi ; lucrari. 

J Learn] discgre. 
cquirement, adeptio, compara- 
tio, emptio. 
Acquisition, accessio, lucrum, 
fructus. 

To acquit, solvgre, absolvgre ; 
liberare, dimittgre. 
To acquit one in judgment, ex 
reis eximgre, aliquem insontem 
declarare. 

To acquit himself handsomely 

in a business, laute miuuis 

09 



ACT 

suum administrare ; offici» 
laute fungi. Of his vow, to- 
tum solvgre, reddgre ; voto Be 
liberare. 

An acquitting, solutio, liberatio. 

Acquittance for money received, 
syngrapha pecuniae acceptae v. 
solutce. 

An acre, jugerum. Acre by 
acre, jugeratim. 

Acrid or acrimonious, acer, 
acidus. 

Acrimony, acrimonia, acor. 

Across, oblique, oblique, trans. 

Acrostich, acrostichis. idis, f. 

To act or do, agere, facgre. 

To act his part, officio suo fun- 
gi, munus suum administrare. 

To act or speak against, obtrec- 
tare. 

To act [imitate] gesticulari, 
imitari. 

To act stage plays, ludos sceni- 
cos aggre, histrioniam exercere. 

An act, or deed, factum, gestum. 
[Decree] Decretum, senatfis- 
consultum. Of the commons, 
plebis-scltum. Of indemnity 
or oblivion, injuriarum et of- 
fensionum oblivio, lex oblivi- 
onis. In aplay, actus. 

A great act, or exploit, facinus 
magnum v. memorabile. 

A wicked or heinous act, flagid- 
um, facinus turpe. 

Acts registered, acta, pi. 

An action, actum. A handsome 
or great action, facinus prae- 
clarum, egregium, illustre, 
laudabile, memorabile, nobile, 
laude dignum. A man fit for 
action, homo gnavus et stre* 
nuus ; ad quidvis agendum ap- 
tus. ' 

An action, [fight] proelium, 
pugua. [ In ordinary] gestus, 
actio. [Suit at law] lis, for- 
mula, actio forensis. Of co- 
venant, formula pacti et con- 
venti. Personal, actio condic- 
titia . Of trespass, inj uriarum 
formula. 

An action withdrawn, actio re- 
scissa. 

Which will bear an action, 
propter quod aliquis in jus vo- 
cari po'est. 

To bring or enter an action 
against one, litem intendgre ; 
in jus vocare, ducgre, rapgre. 

To answer to an action, resti- 
pulari. 

To gain or recover an action, 
in lite stare, judicio vincgre v. 
superare. 

To sue upon an action of tres- 
pass, injuriarum cum aliquo 
aggre. Of debt, debitorem m- 
terpellare. 

To lose his action, lite v. cauaA 
cadgre. 

Actionable, action! forenai » s 
Judicio obnoxius. 

Active [nimble] agilis, gnavus, 



ADD 

promptu». strenuus. In gram- 
mar, activus. 

Actively [nimbly] gnaviter, 
prompte, strenue. In gram- 
mar, active. 

Activity, mobilitas, agilitas, 
dexteritas, gnavitas, strenui- 
tas. 

An actor, actor, auctor. [Stage 
player] bistrio, mimus, ludius; 
persona. 

An actress, mima, ludia. 

To be an actor, sustinere per- 
sonam v. partes alicujus. 

Actual, ipso facto. Actually, 
re ipsa, reapse. 

7b actuate, animare, incitare. 

Actuated, animatus, incitatus, 
incensus. 

Acute [sharp] acutus. In Judg- 
ment, subtilis, sagax ; perspi- 
cax. In reply, salsus, acutus, 
aculeatus. 

Acutely, subtiliter, sagaciter, 
sake, acute. 

Acuteness, sagacitas, subtilitas. 

Adage, proverbium, oraculum. 

Adamant [loadstone] magnes. 

J [Diamond] adamas. 
damantine, adamantinus, ada- 

manteus. 
To adapt, aptare, accommodare. 

One's self, se finggre. 
To add or put to, addere, ap- 

pongre, adjicere, acquirgre. 

[Or join to] adjunggre, con- 

nectgre, attexgre. [Or reckon 

to] adscribgre, annumerare, 

accensere. 
To add his judgment, judicium 

interpongre. 
To add over and above, super- 

addgre, superinjicgre. In 

speaking, superdicgre. 
The act of adding, adjectio, ad- 

iunctio, accessio. 
An addition or appendage to a 

book, building, &c. appendix, 

adjectus. 
Addition [ornament] addita- 

mentum, incrementum. 
Additional [supernumerary] 

adscriptitius, conscriptus. 
Adder, vipera, coluber, colubra. 
A water adder, hydrus, hydra, 

natrix. 
Of or like an adder, vipereus, 

viperinus. 
An addice or adz, dolabra ; 

ascia victoria. A little adz, 

dolabella. 
To addict or give himself, se 

alicui rei addicgre, devovere ; 

ad aliquid animum adjunggre, 

se applicare. 
Addle, irritus, vacuus, cassus, 

inanis. 
Addle-headed, fatuus, stultus, 

putidus. 
To address [direct unto] in- 

scribgre. [Make ready] pa- 
rare, accinggre. [Speak to] 

compellare, alloqui. 

An address [direction] forma 



ADM 

directionis. [Petition] libel- 

lus supplex. [Speaking to] 

compellatio. 
Address [behaviour] comitas, 

dexteritas. 
A crafty address, insinuatio. 

With address, dextre. 
Adequate [equal] adajquatus. 
Adequately, perfecte. 
Adept, peritus, usu promptus. 
To adhere, adheerescere, adhse- 

rere. 

Adherent, adhserens, affixus. 
An adherent, particeps, socius. 
Adherence or adhesion, adhaesio. 
Adjacent [lying near] adjacens ; 

conterminus, contiguus, vici- 

nus, affmis. 
Adieu [farewell] vale ; salve et 

vale. 

To bid adieu, valedicgre. 
To bid adieu to, renuntiare. 
To adjoin [add to] adjunggre, 

addgre, adjicgre, adnectfere. 

[Lie close to] adjacere, attin- 

ggre. 
Adjoining, adjacens, finitimus, 

continuus, admotus. 
To adjourn [put off] differre; 

Jjrolatare, prorogare. 
djournment, in law, dilatio, 
comperendinatio. 

To adjudge, adjudicare, addi- 
cgre. 

To adjure, adjurare. 

To adjust [make fit] accommo- 
dare, aptare. [Set in order] 
compongre, ornare. An ac- 
count, rationes conficSre. 

Adjustment, accommodatio. 

An adjutant [helper] adjutor, 
coadjutor. In the army, prae- 
fecti vicarius. 

Admeasurement, mensura. 

To administer or solicit a cause; 
to manage, govern, or dispose 
of affairs, administrax*e, procu- 
rare, dispensare. Physic, me- 
dicinam adhibere. 

Administrator, administrator, 
curator, procurator. 

Administration, admimstratip, 
procuratio. Of justice, juris 
dictio v. administratio. 

Administratorship, munus pro- 
curators. 

Admiral, classis prcefectus, v. 
dux. Of a squadron, classia- 
rius. Of the red, white, blue, 
classis, rubro, albo, ca;ruleo 
signo insignita? praefectus. 

Lord high admiral, summus 
classiarius. 

Vice admiral, claasiarii summi 
legatus. Rear, qui extremae 
classi praeest. 

An admiral [ship] navis prae- 
toria. 

Admiralship, classis prafectnra. 

Admiralty [court] curia summi 
maris prafecti. 

Admirable, admirabilis, insig- 
nia. 

Admirably, insigniter, egregie, 
(4) 



ADV 

mirabiliter, mirandum in mo. 

dum. 
Admiration, admiratio, admira- 

bilitas. 

To admire, mirari, suspicgre. 
Admired, clarus, egregius. 
Admirer, mirator, miratrix, f 

admirator. 
Admission, admissio, accessus. 

To admit, admittgre, adscribgre; 

adsciscgre ; adhibere. 

To be admitted into orders, sa- 

cris initiari. 
Admittance, admissio, accessus. 
To admix, admiscere, immis- 

cere. 
To admonish, admonere, mo- 

nere. [Exhort] hortari. 
Admonisher, admonitor, moni- 
tor. 
Admonition, admonitio, admo- 

nitus. 
Ado. What ado is there in the 

court? quid turbae est apud 

forum 7 
Much ado or with much ado, vix, 

aegre, difficulter. 
To make much ado, magna» 

concitare turbas. About no- 
thing, magno conatu magna» 

nugas aggre. 
To adopt one for an heir, adop- 

tare. 

Adoption, adoptio. 
Adoptive, adoptivus. 
Adorable, adorandus, colendus. 
Adoration, adoratio, veneratio. 
To adore, adorare, venerari. 

Most respectfully, summa ob- 

servantia. 
Adorer, cultor, venerator, mi- 
rator. 
To adorn, ornare, decorare, ex- 

cnl^r-j. 

Adrift. The ship is adrift, na- 
vl? ad arbitrium venti fertur. 

Adroit [dextrous] solers, calli- 
dus. 

To advance [put forward] pro- 
movere. [ Go forward] progre- 
di, proficisci. [Lift up] attol 
lgre; exsergre. [Pay money be- 
forehand] pecuniam prae manu 
repraesentare. [Prefer one] 
evehgre, eriggre. An opinion, 
&c. exhibere, propongre. 

An advance or advancement^ 
profectus, progressio. 

Advantage [gain] lucrum, emo- 
lumentura. 

To have an advantage of, pras- 
stare, superior esse. 

To give or yield one the advan- 
tage, superiorem alicui condi- 
tionem cedgre; herbam porri- 
ggre. 

To let slip an advantage, occa- 
siouem rei bene gereudae amit- 
tgre. 

Advantageous, commodus, utilw. 

Advantageousness, commodita» . 
utilitas. 

Advantageously, commode, utU 
liter. 



: [enterprise] peri 
n. [Hazard] dis 



Advent, artventua. 

Adventitious, adventitlus, ali- 
unde quaesitus. 

To adventure [essay] audere, 

suscipgre, aggredi. [Hazard] 

periclitari, periculum facgre. 

The act of adventuring, pericli- 

tatio. 
An adventure 

culum, ausum 

crimeu. 
Adventure [chance] casus, sors. 
At adventure, teniere, casu. 
By adventure, forte, fortuito. 
Adventurous, audax ; fortis. 
Adventurously, audacter, peri- 

culose. 
Adverb, adverbinm. 
Adverbid, adverbialis. 
Adversary [he or she] adversa- 

rius, adversatrix ; inimicus, 

mi mica. 

To be an adversary, adversari. 
Adverse, adversus ; infestus. 
Adversity, infelicitas ; angus- 
e ; res misers, adversas, an- 

gustae. 
To advertise [give notice] edo- 

cere, commonel'acere, signifi- 

care ; certiorem fae're. 
The act of adtertising, nuntia- 

Advertisement, monitum, signi- 

ficatio. 
Advertiser, monitor. 
Advice [counsel] consilium, 
monitio, monitum. 
To take or askadvice, aliquem 
de aliqua re consulgre. 
Done with advice [deliberation] 
deliberatus. Without advice, 
temerarius, inconsultus. 
Advice [news] nuutius, novee 
res. 

Advisable, commodns, utilis. 
To advise or give advice, sna- 
dere, monere, hortari ; alicui 
consilium dare. 

To advise with [consult] con- 
sule're aliquem, in consilium 
advocare. 

To advise to the contrary, dis- 
suadere, dehoitari. Before- 
hand, prajinonere. 

To be well advised, sapgre. 

Well advised, sapiens, cautus, 
circumspectns. 

Ill advised, incautus, male cau- 
tus, temerarius. 

Advising [bringing advice] nun- 
tians, monens,adraonens.X Con 
suiting] deliberans. 

Advisedly, caute, consulte, co- 
gitate, sapienter, circum- 
specte. 

Advi.-- er [giving advice] Con- 
or, auctor, monitor. [Tak- 
ing advice] deliver ator, con- 
suhor. 

An adviser to the contianj, dis 
iuaaor. 

Adulation, adulatio, assentatio. 

Adult, adultus, ppvo matnrun. 

To adulterate [corrupt ] com 

2 



AFF 

miscere ; adulterare, inqui- 
nare. 
An adulterator, mango. 
Adulteration, admistio. 
An adulterer, adulter, constu- 
prator, mcechus. 
An adulteress, adultera, mcecha. 
Adulterous, stuprosus, incestus. 
Adultery, stuprum, adulterium. 

Of aicoman, pellkatus. 
To commit adultery [of the 
man] adulterare, adulterari, 
stuprare, mcechari, nuptias in 
quinare. [Of the woman] stu- 
pro pollui. 

Taken in adultery, stupro cora- 
pertus v. deprehensus. 
Advocate, advocatus, patronus, 
causidicus.- 

To plead as an advocate, patro- 
cinari aiicui. 

To advow or avow, advocare. 
An advoivson, jus pafronatus. 
Aerial or airy, aerius, aHherius. 
JEra, certum temporis initium. 
sEtherial. jetherius. 
Afar off, proeulj protenus ; 
adj. disjunctus. Prom afar, e 
longinquo. 
Affable, affabilis, conns, blan- 
dus. 
Affability, affabilitas, comitas, 

urb'anitas. 
Affably, urbane, comiter. 
Affair, res, negotium. 
To a feet [design or seek after] 
affectare. [Love] diligSre. 
[Mr< >:c a sJtow of or avow j prse 
se ferre. 

To affect with joy, grief, love, 
&c. gaudio, mocrore, amore, &c. 
afficgre. 
An a.ffe-.ted person, homo puti- 
^dus, molestus, odiosus. 
\Tc.n r ■iousiy affected, lividus, 
nuuignus. 
How stands he affected? quid 
habet animi ? 
Affectation, affect atio, appetitio; 
am'oilio. 

Affectedly, curiose, odiose. 
[Fondly] ambit iose. 
Affect? o?i [love! amor, caritas ; 
affectio, voluntas ; deside- 
rium. 

To gain the affections of a per- 
son, animum, voluntatem, be- 
nevolentiam, alicujus sibi con- 
ciliare. 

To take an affection for, ali- 
quem v. aliquid diligSre, ca- 
rum habere v. amore com- 
plecti. 

■ Hon, voluntas aliena. 
Ira herly affection, amor pa- 
tfius, animus paternus. Natu- 
ral, pietas. 

Affectionate, alicujus amanat». 
studiosus, alicui b« nevoljis. 

i itt hj, amanter, bene- 
vole, pie. 
To affiance, spondere, 

(Id ». 

Affiance, fiduria. eonftuo. 
{ o ) 



AFT 

To have affiance in, aiicui v. ail- 
qua reconfidore. 
An affidavit, testificatio v. testi- 
monium cum jurejurando. 
Affinity [alliance] affinita», con- 
junctio. [Likeness] conveni- 
entia, similitude 
To affirm, affivmare, asseverare. 
Affirmation, a,llirmatio, assertio. 
Affirmative, affirmans, asseve- 

rans. 
Affirmatively, affirmate, asseve- 

ranter. 
To affix, affigere, annectSre. 
To ajjlict, affliggre, cruciare, 
vex are. 
Afflict cr, afflictor, vexator. 
Afflicting or afflictive, aerumno. 
sus, calarnitusus, acerbus. 
Affliction, affiictio ; res adverse^ 

acerbitas. 
Affluence, abundantia, affluen- 

tia. copia. 
Affluent, abundans, affluens. 
To affoi'd, reddgre, pr3sbere f 

mii-.istrare, suppeditare. 
The act of affording, suppedi- 
tatio. 

To affright, terrere, perterre- 
face're. 

An affright, timor, pavor, con- 
sternatio. 

To affront, irritare, provocare ; 
incessgre ; aliquem probris ap- 
petere, lacerare, in aliquem 
petulanter illudgre. 
An affront, contumelia, injuria, 
petulantia. 

To receive an affront, contume- 
liam accipere, injuria affici. 
To put it up, injuriam inultam 
dimittgre v. pati. 
To take affront, aliqua re offen- 
di ; aliquid moleste, graviter v. 
a»gre ferre. 
Affrontive, contumeliosus, in- 

iuriosus ; petulans. 
Afloat, fluctuans, fluitans. 
To set afoot, in medium afferre 
Aforetime, olim, quondam. 
Afraid, timidus, trepidus, pavi- 

dus. 
Someiohat afraid, trepidnlus. 
Not afraid, intrepidus, impavi 
dus. 

To be afraid, pavere, timere: 
metugre, tormidare. 
To be sore afraid, expavescgre, 
extimescgre, exhorrere, perhor 
rescere, pertimescgre. 
To be afraid beforehand, praj- 
formidare, prsetimere. 
To begin to be afraid, pavescere. 
T-> make a/rata,perterrere, hor- 
rificare. 

; 'iino, iterum. 
ippe 9. puppi. 

.') posterior, inferior. 
p.] |)i><t, nd. rie, c\, 

pnstquam, poeteaqnirojexiudB. 
Behind, [KMje, a tirgo. 

■ , paulo pa-i 
dub tea nnruito |>osi. 



A.GE 

The day after, postridie. 

After two or three days, paucis 
interpositis diebus. 

One after another, alternus, al- 
ternis vicibus, invicem, ex- 
ordine. 

After all, post hsec ; denique. 

Afternoon, terapus pomeridia- 
num. 

In the afternoon, post meridiem. 

An afternoon's luncheon, meren 
da, ccenula pomeridiana. 

Again, iterum, rursus, de inte- 
gro, deinde. [Hereafter] post, 
posthac, postea. [ In turn, like- 
wise'] contra, invicem, vicissim, 
mutuo. 

Again, after verbs, is often 
expressed by re ; as To come 
again, redire. To fetch again, 
repetSre. 

Again and again, iterum atque 
iterum, etiam atque etiam. 

As big, small, high, &c. again, 
duplo major, minor, altior. &c. 

Back again, retro. 

Over again, denuo, de novo. 

Against [contrary to] adversus, 
contra, prater. [To the pre- 
judice of] adversus, adversum, 
in. [Denoting defence or pre- 
servation]^, ad, adversus, ad- 
versum. [Referring to time] 
ante, dum, in. 

Against [or over against] e re- 
gione, ex adverso, contra. 

To be against, oppugnare, im- 
pugnare, adversari. 

To go or run against, occurreYe. 

To dash one against another, 
collidgre* 

Age [of a person or thing] astas ; 
ffivura. 

An age, seculum, svum. 

Nonage, infantia, pupillares 
anni. 
Under age, impubes. 

Great age, senectutis diuturni- 
tas, longinquitas setatis. 

A declining age, aetas vergens. 

Of the same age [as old as] 
aqualis, asquaevus. 

Of the same age [living at t\> r 
same time] qui in eodera cum 
alioseculo vivit. 

Of one year's age, anniculus, 
hornotinus. Of two years, bi- 
ennis, &c. 

Of the first age, primaevus. 

In this age, hodie. 

Of full or ripe age, adultus, 
maturus- 

From our tender age, a teneris 
imjniiculis. 

Aged, grandaerus, annosus, 
canus. 
Very aged, prsegrandia natu. 

An aged man, senex. 

An aged woman, aims. 

To become a«ed, consunesceYe. 

Agency [action] actio. [Act- 
ing for another] curatio, pro- 
Ctuatio. 

Free agency, liberum arbitrium. 



AGR 

An agent, agens, actor. For 
another, curator, procurator. 

To aggrandize, dignitatem ali- 
cujus amplificare, ahquem divi- 
tiis et honoribus augere. 

7 J o aggravate a matter or crime, 
aggravare, exaggerare, ,aspe- 
rare. [Provoke] incendere,pro- 
vocare. [Pain] augere. 

Aggravation, commotio, provo- 
catio. 

To aggregate, aggregare. 

The aggregate, summa aggre- 
gata. 

Aggressor, obsessor, oppugna- 
tor. 

To aggrieve, dolore, mcerore, 
tristitia aliquem alhcgre ; con- 
tristare. 

Aghast, i.e. amazed,' a.Uonims, 
stupefactus. 

Agile [nimble] agilis, vegetus. 

Agility, agilitas, dexteritas. 

With agility, dextre, agiliter. 

To agitate an affair, agitare, 
tractare. [Stir up] incende're, 
con ci tare. 

Agitation, agitatio. [Stirring 
up] commotio, concitatio. 

Ago, abliinc. 

Long ago, jampridem, jamdu- 
dum. 

It is not long ago since, haud 
sane diu est cum. 

How long ago ? quam dudum? 

So long ago, tamdiu. 

To be agog, avide concu pis- 
cere. 

Agony, angor, cruciatus. 

To agonize or be in an agony, 
cruciari dolore. 

In the agonies of death, ani- 
mam agens. 

To agree [assent] assentire, 
astipulari, accede're. [Toge- 
ther] congrugre, cohsreM r 
inter se consentire. [And 
suit fitly] congruere, quadrare. 
[Make a bargain] pacisci, de- 
pacisci ; ad pactionem acce- 
dere. 

To make persons agree, in gra- 
tiam rediggre, simultate3 di- 
rimeYe. 

7V» agree upon a thing, condi- 
cere. 

To agree on [resolve] statugre, 
constitugre. 

To agree in one tune, concingre. 

To agree with [answer to] res- 
pontlere, quadrare. 

It is agreed, consentitur, con- 
sensum est, convgnit. 

Agreed as a bargain, pactus, 
transactus. As a difference, 
compositus, reconciliatus. 

Agreeing, concors, consonns, 
consentiens, coilgruens. 
Not agreeing, disseiitttneHB, 
discepans. 

Agreeable [acceptable, pleasant] 
grains, acceptus, jucuudue. 
[Convenient] conscntaneus, 
congruens,aptus. 
(«) 



AIR 

To be agreeable or fit, compe- 
tgre,convenire. 

Agreeableness [fitness] convent- 
entia. [Pleasantness] gratifi- 
catio, jucunditas. 

Agreeably [fitly] apte, congru- 
enter, convenienter. [Plea- 
santly] grate, jucunde, pia- 
cide. 

An agreement, consensus, con- 
sensu). [Bargain] sponsio, 
conditio. [Covenant] pactum, 
conjuratio, fcedus, stipulatio. 
[Reconciling] reconciliatio, 
cornpositio ; pax. In tune, 
concentus, consonantia. 

Articles of agreement, foederis 
conditiones, capita. 

To come to an agreement, reccn- 
ciliari, in gratiam redigi. 

To jnake an agreement, slipulari. 

A maker of agreements, arbiter, 
transactor, sequester. 

According to agreement, ex pac- 
to, ex compacto. 

Agriculture, agricultura . 

Aground, humi jacens, prostra- 
tus. 

To run a ship aground, in ter- 
rain navem adducgre v. appel- 
lee 

To rurt aground as a ship, in ter- 
ram v. vadum impinggre, ad 
scopulos allidi. 

An ague, febris, horror in febri. 
Slight, febricula. 

The fit of anague or other dis- 
temper, accessus, impetus, pa- 
roxysmus. 

To have an ague, febricitare, 
febre laborare v. corripi. 

The shivering fit of an ague t 
horror febris, rigor. 

Aguish, febriculosus. 

■ih, ah! 

Aid, auxilium, .adjumentum, 
subsidium. 

To aid, auxiliari, juvare, suc- 
curre're, sustentare ; subve- 
nire alicui, sublevare ali- 
quem. 

An aide de camp, ducis in exer- 
citu adjutor. 

An ail or ailment, morbus, ma- 
lum. 

To ail, dolere. 

To aim at a mark, collineare. 
[Or design] conari, designare ; 
petgre, moliri. 

An aim [or design] conatU9, pro- 
positum ; intentio. 

Air, aSr, aether, aura. 

In the open air, sub dio. 

/1 ft ee open air, aer vacuus. 

To take the air, apneari, deatn- 
bulare, spatiari. 

To take air, [be discovered] pa- 
tefieri, reiegi, evulgari, palam 
enuntiari. 

An air of the countenance, fa- 
ciei forma v. species. [The 
mien] gestus. [Good grace] 
conciumtas, venustas. In mu- 
sic. suavis modulus. 



ALG 

To put on airs, iracundlas indul- 
gere. 

To air abroad, a8ri expongre. 

To air linen, ad ignera exsic- 
care. Liquors, calefacgre, igui 
expongre. 

An air-pump, machina ad aerem 
exhauriendum. 

Aired abroad, soli expositus. 

Airiness of a place, amcenitas, 
apricitas. Of a person, festi- 
vitas, lepor, le vitas. 

An airing, deambulatio, apri- 
catio. 

An airy [subst.] nidus accipi- 
f .rum. 

Airy [thin or light] tenuis, ex- 
ilis. [iMrge] spatiosus. [Cheer- 

ful, merry'] hilaris, lepidus. 

Alabaster, alabastrum, alabas- 
trites. 

An alabaster box, myrothecium 
ex alabastro confectum ; onyx. 

Alacrity, alacritas, hilaritas. 

A la mode, more novo et elegan- 
li, ad formulam concinnam, ex- 
scito cultu ; secundum visum 
hodiernum. 

An alarm in war, classicum, 
conclamatio ad arma. 

A false alarm, inanis ad arma 
conclamatio. [Sudden fright] 
trepidatio, pavor, terror. 

To take alarm, aliqua re moveri, 
commoveri, perturbari. 

To sound an alarm, classicum 
cangre. 

To alarm, perterrefacSre. In 
war, ad arma vocare, concla- 
mare. 

Alas, ah, heu, eheu. 

Alas for shame ! proh dedecus ! 
pro pudor ! 

Alas for sorrow I proh dolor ! 

Albeit, tametsi, et«i, etiamsi. 
quamvis, quanauam. 

Alcove, locus fornicatus. 

Alderman, senator uroanus, civis 
patricius. 

Aider tree, alnus. — Made of al- 
der, aldern, alneus. 

Ale, cerevisia, vinum hordea- 
ceum, zythum. Nappy, cere- 
visia generosa. 

Neic ale, mustum. Gill ale, ce- 
revisia hederacea. Strong, pri- 
ma. Small, tenuis et secunda- 
ria. Stale, vetula. 

Alehouse, caupona : zythopoli- 
iiiii. A mean alehouse, a tip- 
pling-hottse, cauponula. 
To haunt alehouses, in caupona 
vive're ■ habitare popiuis. 
Belonging to an alehouse, popi- 
nahs. 

An alehouse keeper, caupo. 
Aleconner, qui niunus cerevisi- 
am gustandi fjerit. 

Alembic [& still] vas extrahendis 
per ilistillationem succis ; vas 
distillandis succis. 

Alert [brisk] alacris, vegetus. 

Alertness, alacritas. 
Algebra, aritbmetica spaciosa. 



ALL 

An alien [ 6tranger] extents, pe- 

regrinus ; alienigena. 
Alienable, quod alienari potest. 
To alienate [withdraw from] 

alienare ; averte're, alienum fa- 

ceYe. [Sell away] emancipare; 

alieni juris facSre. 
Alienation, abdicatio, alienatio 
To alight as a bird, subsidere. 

From a horse, desilire. ab eqno 

descendere. 
Alike [adj.] par, compar ; ffl- 

quus, squalis, similis. 
All alike, communis. 
To be alike [equal] concurrgre. 
Alike [adv.] ajque, pariter, per- 

inde. 
Aliment, alimentum, nutrimen- 

tura, pabulum. 
Alimentary, alimentarius, pa- 

bulans. 
Alimony, alimentum. 
Alive [living] vivus. [Surviv- 
ing] superstes. 
To be alive, viveYe. 
All, omnis, cunctus. [The 

whole] totus, integer, univer- 

sus. [In general] universi, 

cuncti. [As much as, so much 

as, &c] quantumcunque, quid- 
quid. 
All in all, prora et puppis. 
To be all in all with one, pluri- 

mura posse apud aliquem ; 

apud aliquem gratia maxime 

valere. 
To all inte?i's and purposes, om- 

nino, prorsus. 
All is well tliat ends well, exitus 

actaprobat. 
All covet, all lose, qui totum 

vult, totumperdit. 
All is not gold that glitters, fron- 

ti l ulla fides. 
This is all, tantumest. 
f I about, uudique, passim, un- 

diquaque. 

All alone, solus. soUtarius. 
All at once, simul et semel. 
All along, usque, continue, 

perpetuo, nuuquam non. 

[Lying prostrate] pronus, 

prostratus. 

All the while, per totem tempus. 
All under one, una atque eadem 

opera. 

By all means, quoquomodo. 
On all sides, quaquaversus, qua- 

quavcrsum, uudique. 

On all hands, ex omni parte. 
All on a sudden, de improviso. 

To go upon all fours, quadrupe- 

dantium more incedeYe. 

All over [throughout] passim. 

All the better, taiito melius. 

It comes all to one, eodem reci- 

dit, redit, spectal. 

Most of all, procipue, praiser- 

tim. 

All saints'' day, dies ftstus om- 
nium sanctorum roemoria con- 

secratus. 

All souls , day, feralia februa. 

All-knowing] qui omnia scit. 
(7) 



ALL 

AH-mighty or all-powerful, om» 
nipoteiis. 

All-seeing, omnituens ; omnia 
uno intuitu lustrans. 

To allay [abate or lessen] se 
dare, mitigare ; allevare. 

An allaying or allay [abating] 
lenimentum, lenimen, allevatio. 
[Mixture] te.mperauo, mix- 
tura. 

Allegation, allegatio, allegatu». 
False, caliimnia. 

To allege [by way of excuse] 
excusare; rationem subjicgre. 

An author, auctorem afferre, ci- 
tare, pone re. Maliciously, ca- 
lumnari. Falsely, auctoritatem 
ementiri , falso citare. 

Allegiance, fides, f.delitas. 

To alleviate, allevare, levare. 

Alleviation, ailevatio, levatio. 

Alley [walking-place] ambula- 
crum. [Narrow passage] an- 
giportum. 

Alliance [near] necessitudo. By 
marriage, affinitas. In blood, 
consanguinitas. Of states, &c. 
societas, floedus ; amicitia. 

An alligator, crocodilus. 

To allot one some business, dele- 
gare, assignare. 

To allot to one. sortito tribugre. 

To have alloted to him [to have 
by lot] sortiri. 

Allotment, sortitio. 

To allow [approve] probare, 
comprobare, agnosceVe. [Grant 
or yield] concedgre. admittgre. 
[Permit] permittgre, couce- 
dere. recipSre, sinSre. 

To allow in reckoning, de sum- 
ma aliquid minugre c. deducgre; 
totum non exiggre. 

Allowable [approved] probabilis, 
laudabilis. [Just] Justus, legiti- 
mus. 

Allowance [approbation] appro- 



bate. [Gift] donatio, demen- 

sum. [Grantir _ 

doni v. mercedis attributio, con- 



yielding] 



cessio. [Permission] licentia, 

potestas. 
To keep one at short allowance, 

arete, contenteque aliquem 

habere. 

To allude, alludgre, attinggre. 
Allusion, lusus in verbis, indi- 
cium. To the nam e of a thi n g , 

aguominatio. 
To allure, illicgre, allicgre, al- 

lectare, invitare, solicitare ; 

delect are. 
Alluring, illecebrosus, blandu6, 

pel.Vx. 
The act of alluring, allectatio, 

soliciiatio. 
Allurement, blandimentum, iuci- 

tamentum. 
An allurer, allector, solicitator. 
Alluringly, blaade, illecebrose 

v marriage, aflinis. Oj 

the state, soclus, amicus. 

onjunggre, devincire, 
c ire. 



AMA 

Almanac, fasti. p„. ephemeris. 

Almond,, amygdaluin. 

Almond-tree, amygdala. Be- 
longing to almonds, amygdall- 
nus. 

The almonds of the ears, more 
properly of the throat, aurium 
glaudulte, tonsillas. 

Almoner, stipis largienda? ad- 
minister. Lord almoner, sura- 
mus. 

A/most, fere, ferme, pene, prope, 
propemodum, tautum. 

Alms, stips pauperibns data. 

To ask alms, stipem rogare. 
To give, mendico stipem porri- 
gSre. 

Alms-house, ptochotro})hinm. 

For old men or women, gerou- 

tocomium. 

Aloe, aloe, es. f. 

Aloft [on high] adj. altus, ex- 

celsus, super nus, prep, supra, 

adv. supra, sursum. 
Alone, solus, solitarius, unicus, 

unus. 
All alone, persolus. 

To leave alone, derelinquSre, de- 

sere're. 

To let alone, mittere, praeter- 

jnittere. 

Alone [adv.] solum. 
Along, per, secundum, secus, 

cum; or, by an ablatioe case; 

as, publica via, along the high- 
way. 

Aloof, eminus, longe. 
Aloud, clare, magna voce. 
Alphabet, liter» online disposi- 

tre, elementa literarum ex or- 

dine collocata. 
Alplutbetic, ex ordine v. serie 

literarum collocatus. 
Already, jamduduin, pridem, 

jampridem. 
Also, item, etiam, quoque,nec- 

non, paiiter, itidem. 
Altar, altare, is. n. ara. 
To alter [change] mutare, va- 

riare ; vertdre. By turns, al- 

ternare. 
Altered for the worse, permuta- 

ttis. 

Alterable, mutabilis. 
Alteration, mutatio, variatio, 

conversio. 
Altercation, altercatio, jurgium, 

rixa. 
Alternate or alternative, alter- 

nus. 
Alternately, alterne,alterna vice. 
Although, licet, quautumlibet, 

qiiarnquam, quamvis. 
Altitude, altitudo, excelsitas. 
Altogether, omuino, prorsus. 
Alum, alumen. 
At/cays, semper, perpetuo. 
Am | the sign only of a verb 

passive or neuter] as, / am 

taught, doceor. 
I am [exist] sum, existo. 
Amanuensis, :il> fcpistolu. 
To amass, accumulare, coacer- 

vare. 



AMI 

The act of amassing, accimula- 
t.io, coacervatio. 

To amaze, obstupefaceYe. 
[Daunt'] perterreface're. 

Ama,zed, stupefactus, attonitns. 

Amazement, anirni perturbatio 

v. stupor. 

Amazing, mirabilis, mirandus. 

Amazingly, mirabiliter. 

Ambassador, legatus. 

Ambassage or embassy, legatio. 

To send, legare, legationem 

mandare. 

Amber, succinum, electrum. 

Made of amber, succinus. 

Ambes ace, ambo asses. 

Ambidexter, sinistra manu pe- 

rinde utens ac dextra. 

Ambient, ambiens. 

Ambiguity, ambiguitas, amphi- 

bolia, amphibologia. 
Ambiguous, ambiguus, dubius. 
Ambiguously, ambigue, per- 

plexim. 
Ambition, ambitio. 
Ambitious [proud] ambitiosus ; 

honorum appetens. [Desirous 

of 2 avidus, cupidus. 

To be ambitious, honores am- 
, bire. 
Ambitiously, ambitiose. 

To amble, gressusglomerare, to- 

lutim incedere. 
An ambling pace, incessus nu- 

merosus. 
Ambrosial, ambrosius. 
Ambuscade or ambush, insidis. 

To lie in ambush, insidiari, in- 

sidias alicuistrugre. 
A man lying in ambush, insidia- 

tor. 
Amen [so be it] ita fiat, esto, 

amen, indecl. 
To amend, reparare, refic^re. 

[Make better] emendare, Cpr- 

rigSre. [Change his way •■■ 

living] resipiscire. In health, 

convalescgre. 

That may be amended, emenda- 

bilis. 
Not to be amended, inemenda- 

bilis. 
The act of amending , correctio, 

castigatio. 
Amender, censor, corrector, 

emendator, castigator. 
Amends, compensatio, satisfac- 

tio. 
To make amends, compensare, 

pensare. 
To amerce [fine] multare, v. 

mulctare, punire, mulctam ali- 

cui imponere. 
Amercement or amerciament, 

mulcta, poena, mulctatio. 
Amercer, mulctator. 
Amiable, amabilis, venustus. 
Amiableneas, decor, pulcliritudo. 
Amiably, amabiliter, decore. 
Amicable, amicus, benevolus. 
Amicableness, bona gratia. 
Amicably, amice, bene vole. 
Amidst, inter, in medio. 
Amiss [adj.] pravus, vitiosus. 



AND 

Amiss [adv.] prave, mendose, 
perperam. 
To do amiss, offendeYe, peccare- 

Amity, amicitia, familiaritas. 

Ammunition, apparatus bellicus. 
Belonging thereto, castreusis, 
ms'litaris. 

Amnesty, lex oblivions. 

Among or amongst, apud, in, in- 
ter. 

From among, a, ex. 

Amorous, ainatorius, mollis. 

Amorously, amatorie, blande. 

An amount [total sum] totum, 
summa. 

To amount, cresceYe, ex sur- 
ges. 

Amour, amor lascivus. 

An amphibious creature, animal 
anceps. 

Amphitheatre, amphitbeatrum. 

Ample, amplus, copiosus,, lar- 
gus. 

To amplify, amplificare, exag- 
gerare. 

Amplifier, amplificator. 

An amplification, amplificatio. 

AmjJliiude, amplitudo. 

Amply, ample, abunde, copiose. 

Amputation, amputatio. 

An amulet against witchcraft, 
amuletum. 

To amuse, animum dctingre. 

Amusement, detentio, occupatio. 

Analogy [an agreement] simili- 
tudinis proportio, comparatio 
conveiiientia. 

Anarchy, anarchia. 

Anatomy [the art of dissecting 
bodies] anatomice. [A skele- 
ton] sceletos, i. m. 

To anatomise, humanum cor- 
pus incidere, et singulas parte» 
scrutari. 

Ancestors, ma jores natu; patres, 
avi. 

To imitate his ancestors, majo- 
rum vestigiis inhasrgre. To ex- 
cel them, familiae dignitatem 
augere. 

Belonging to ancestors, gentili- 
tius, avitus. 

Unlike his ancestors, degener. 

Ancestry, prosapia, stirps. 

Anchor, ancboia, navalis uncus. 

Of an anchor, anchorahs. Tht 
cable, anchorale, is. n. 

Ancient, antiquus, vetustus, ve- 
tus, priscus. 

An ancient man or woman, se- 
nex, grandaevus, grandceva, 
longaeva. 

The ancients, antiqui, prisci ; 
veteres, majores. 

To grow ancient, inveterasceYe. 

An ancient estate, opes avitae. 

Anciently, olitn, antiquitus. 

Ancle, talus, sura. 

Ancle hones, malleoli. 

Coming down to the ancles, tala- 
ris. 

And, et, ac, atque, que, tun>» 

An.1. if, si, ([nod si. 

And witfud, simul. 



ANI 

And not, tt non, nee, non au- 
tem. &c. 

And so forth, et sic deinceps ; 
et quae sequuntur. 

And therefore, proin, proinde, 
ideo, idcirco. 

And yet, tamen, etsi. 

Note, and is omitted when the 
former of two words, coupled 

by it, is changed into a parti- 
ciple. 

Note, the English idiom and is 

sometimes translated by ut ; 

as, How can we go out and not 

be seen? quomodo ita possu- 

mus egredi, ut non conspici- 

amnr? 
And why so ? nam quid ita ? 

quamobrem tandem 1 
Andiron, subex. 
Anecdotes, res gestas nondum 

vulgaue. 
Anew, de integro, denuo, de 

novo. 

Angel, angelus. 

Good angel, bonus genius, an- 
gelus custos. 
Evil angel, malus genius. 
Angel [coin] nummus aureus 
Angelic, angelicus. 
A^ger, ira ; indignatio ; furor. 

Extreme, excandescentia. In- 
curred, offensa. 
To be moved to anger, irritari," 

ira accendi. 
Aptness to anger, iracundia. 
To anger or move to anger, acer- 

bare, irritare, exacerbare ; in- 

cessSre. 

To angle, piscari. 
An anzler, piscalor. 
An angling line, linea piscato- 

ria. 
An angling rod, arundo, perti- 

ca piscatoria, calamus piscato- 

rius. 
An acute angle, angufus acutus. 
An ancle [corner] angulus. . 
An angle [or hook] hamus. 
Angry, iratus, indignabundus : 

indignans. 
Somewhat angry, subiratus, 

[Peevish] tristis. 
Soon angry, irritabilis, iracun- 

dus. 
To be angry, irasci, succensere, 

stomacbari. 

To cease to be angry, des.ievlre. 
Ansrily, iracunde, irate. In 

look, torve. In speech, aspere. 
To look angrily at a person, 

torve aliquem intueri. As a 

sore, muliuin iuflammari. 
Anguish, angor ; aftlictio, cruci- 
al us. 
Angular, augularis. 
Animadversion [correction] cas- 

tigatio. [Observation] auimad- 

ve.rsio. 
To animadrert [take notice of J 

animadvertere, animum ad 

aliquid auvertfcre. 
Animal, animal, animans. 
Belonging to animals, animalis. 

2* 



ANO 

Animal life, anima. 

To animate [give life] animare. 

[Encourage] cohortari, incita- 

re, incendgre. 

The act of animating, cohorta- 

tio, incitatio. 
Animosity [heat] ardor, impe- 
tus. [Grudge] odium, simul- 

tas. 
Anise, anisum. 
Anker [of brandy] doliolum. 
Annalist, annalium conditor, 

fastorum scriptor. 
Annals, annales, pi. fasti, pi. 
Annates [first fruits] primitiae, 

To annex, annectgre, appongre ; 
adjunggre. [Assign] ascri- 

bere. 
Annexion, annexus, appositio. 

To annihilate, aliquid ad nihi- 

lum redigSre, fuuditns extin- 

gugre. 

To be annihilated, perire, in- 

terire. 
Annihilation, extinctio. 
Anniversary fast, jejunium an- 

niversarium v. solenne. Feast, 

annuum festum. 
Annotation, notatio, commenta- 

rium. 
Annotator, annotator. 
To announce, annuntiare. 
To annoy, incommodare, lae- 

deVe. 
Annoyance, noxa, damnum, in- 

commodum. 
Annual, annuus, solennis. 
Annually, quotatmis. 
Annuity, pensio annua, reditus 

animus. 

To annul, abrogare, rescindgre. 
The act of annulling, abrogatio. 
Attnutar, annularis. 

anciation [Lady Day] 

j nuntiatio Maris virginis. 
To anoint, ungugre : lingre, 

illinire. About, circumlinire, 

circumlineYe. All over, per- 

lingre, perungere. Often, 

unctitare. Upon, superinun- 

g^re. 
7%« act of anointing all over, 

perunct.io. 
The act of anointing, unciio,in- 

unctio : unctura. 
Belonging to anointing, unctu- 

arius. 
An anoint er, unctor. Of a dead 

body, polliuctor. 
Anomalous [iiTegular] abnor- 

inis, enormis. 
Anon, vid. Immediately. 
Ever an-l anon, ideiuidem. 
Anonymous, anonymus. 
Anonymously, sine nomine. 
Another, alius. 
One another, alius, alins ; alter, 

alter. One docs good to ano- 
ther, alius alii prodest. 
One after another, ulternis vici- 

bus. 

At another time or place, alias. 
Another man's, alienus. 

m 



ANX 

To answer or return answer, rw 
pondere, responsa dare. 

To answer [suit] congrugre, 
convenire. 

To answer for or to be security 
for, spondere. 

To answer, as an echo, assonare, 
resonare. 

To answer again, as servants, 
obloqui, proterve respondere. 
[Hail at] regergre conviciun» 
in aliquem. 

To answer, an action at law, 
restipulari. Objections, adver- 
6arii nodos dissolvgre. Afore 
seen argument, praecurrgre. 

An answer, responsio, respon- 

sum. From god, oraculum. 

Answerable, congruens, conso- 

nus, cousentaneus. 

To be answerable for, praestare. 

Answerably, pariter, similiter ; 
congru enter. 

A person who answers for ano- 
ther, praes ; vas . 

The answering of an action at 

law, restipulatio. 
An ant [pismire] formica. 
Like ants, formicinus. 
Antagonist, adversarius. 
Antecedence, primatus, princi- 

patus. 
Antecedent [subst.] principium. 
Antecedent [adj.] antecedens, 

prfecedens. 

Antecedently, antea, prius. 
Antechamber, anterius conclave; 

antithalamus ; procceton. 
To antedate, tempus antiquius 

quamparest adscribSre. 
To anticipate [prevent] antici- 

pare, antecapgre, praoccu- 

pare. 
Anticipation, anticipatio, ante- 

occupatio prsoccupatkt. 
A?itics [iu building] signa anti- 

qua, grylli. 
An antic [mimic] histrio, mi- 

mus, ludio. 
Antidote, antidotum, alexiphar- 

macum. 
Anlimonarchical, regiae domina- 

tioni adversarius, uuius domi- 

natui inimicus. 
Antimony, stibium, stimmi, in- 

v-«cl. 
Antipathy, fastidium ; repug- 

nantia, aTersatio. 
An'iquary, autiquarius, antiqui- 

tatum studiosus. 
Antique, antiqmis, excletus. 
Antiquity, aiitiqniias, vetusta*. 
Antlers, rami primigenii cw- 

nuum cervi junioris. 
An anvil, incus. 
An anvils stock, truncus incu- 

dis. 
To hammer upon an anvil, incu« 

de aliquid subiggre, null ire, 

tundere. 
Anxiety, anxietas, «olicitudu, 

ffgritudo. 

Anxious, anxius, solicitu». 
To be anxious, trepidure. 



APO 

Anxiously, anxie. 

Any, ullus, quilibet, quisquam, 

quivis. 
Any man, body, one, ecquis, ec- 

quisnam, quispiam, quiTis, qui- 
vis unus. 
Any thing, quicquam v. quid- 

quam, quidpiam, quippiam, 

quodv». 

Any further, ulteriua, amplius. 
Any how, quoquomodo. 
Any longer, diutius. 
Any more, amplius. 
Any where, usquam alicubi, 

ubivis, ubilibet, uspiam. 
If anywhere, sicubi. If from 

any quarter, sicunde. 
If at any time, siquando. 
Any whither, quoquam, quo- 

piam. 
At any time, unquam, quando- 

eunque. 
Aorist [Greek tense] indefini- 

nitum. 
Apace, cito, celeriter, propere, 

festinanter. 
Apart, seorsum, separating si- 

gillatim. 
Apart from, sejunctus, seposi- 

tus, segregatus. 
To stand apart, distare, disti- 

tare. 
Apartment [any lodging] aedium 

pars, asdificii membrura. 
Ape, simius, simia. A little ape, 

simiolus, simiola. 
To ape a person, imitari, ali- 
quem imitando effingSre, imita- 

tione consequi v. assequi. 
Aperture, apertura. 
Aphorism, placitum ; brevis 

dennitio. 

Apiary, apiarium. 
Apish, mimicus. 
Apish trick, gerrae, pi. ineptias, 

pi. ; mimi, pi. 
Apiehly, ridicule, mimice. 
Apishness, gesticulatio mimica 

v. ridicula. 

Apiece [each] singuli. 
To apologize, aliquem v. ali- 

quid purgare, tueri. 
Apologist, defensor. 
Apologue [fable] apologus, fa- 

bula, fabella. 

Apology [excuse] defensio. 
Apophthegm, dictum acutum et 

breve alicujus viri illustris. 
Apoplexy, nervorum resolutio. 
Apostacy, ab institulo religioio 

defectio. 
Apostate, Christiana fidei de- 

sertor. 
To apostatize, desciscgre, defi- 

cgre, fidei naufragium facgre. 
Apostle, primus Christianas doc- 
trines prasco, apostolus. 
Apostle.ship, apostuli munus. 
Apostrophe, elisas alicujus vo- 

calis nota. 

An apostrophe, sermonis ad ali- 
quem v. aliquid conversio. 
To apostrophe a word, vocalem 

elkliire. 



APP 

Apothecary, pharmacopola, me- 

dicamentarius. 
An apothecary' 's shop, pharma- 

copolium. 

Apozem, dpcoctum. 
To appal [astonish} conster- 

ngre. [Daunt or discourage'] 

Jjercellere. 
pparel, vestis, amictus ; vesti- 
mentum. [Tackle of a ship, 
&c] apparatus. 

Apparent, manifestus, liquidus, 
evidens, conspicuus, perspicu- 
us. A crime, crimen fla- 
grans v. flagitiosum. An heir, 
cui jus est proximum ad htere- 
ditatem. 

To be apparent, parere, compa- 
rere ; elucere. 

To make apparent, patefacere, 
demonsb-are, ostendgre. 

Apparently, aperte, perspicue.^ 

Apparition, spectrum, visio, vi- 
sum. 

To appeal to, appellare, provo- 
care. 

An appeal, appellatio, provoca- 
tio. 

Appellant, appellator, provoca- 
tor. 

To appear, apparere, compa- 
rere, parere. [Against] se 
sistgre contra aliquem. [For] 
alicui favere. tutari ])artes 
alicujus. Before a judge, se 
sistere in judicio ad aliquem 
defendendum, vadimonium 

obire, ad vadimonium venire 
v. occurrSre. [Seem] rideri. 
[Become visible] illucere, illu- 
cescgre, effuigere. Openly, 
in medium prodire ; in luce 
versari. [Arise] exoriri, ori- 
ri ; emerggre, emicare, sur- 
ggre. To begin to appear, ps- 
tescgre. * 

It appears, constat, liquet, pa- 
tet, videtur, liquido patet, 
patescit. It appears by this, 
illud indicium est. 

Appearance [look] aspectus. 

J Outward show] species. Tultus. 
ppearance [concourse of peo- 
ple] frequentia, concursus. 
[Likelihood] similitudo, reri- 
similitudo. [Figure] persona. 

First appearance [rising] exor- 
tus. 

To make one'* appearance, se 
sistgre. 

To be bound for one , s appear- 
ance, vadimonium promittgre. 

A default of appearance, vadi- 
monii desertio. 

To make a default of appear- 
ance. Vadimonium desergre. 

To appease, compescgre, res- 
tingugre, placafe, sedare, pa- 
care ; pacificare ; lenire ; mul- 
cere. 

The act of appeasing, paciflca- 
tio, placatio. sedatio. 

That which .ip^eaaesjplacamen, 
placamentum. 

(10> 



APP 

Appeaser, pacificator ; paeator. 

Appeasable, placabilis, ingenie 
nexibilis. 

Not appeasable, implacabills. 

To append, appendgre. 

Appendent, appendens. 

Appendix or appendage, appen- 
dix. A small appendix, appen- 
dicula. 

To appertain [belong] perti- 
nere, respicgre, spectare. 

It appertains, interest, refert. 

Appetite, cibi appetentia, avi- 
ditas. cupiditas, fames. To 
get, famem opsonare. To have, 
esurire, cibum appetere. 

To make one lose his appetite, 
alicui ciborum fastidium af- 
ferre v. ciborum appetentiam 
hebetare. To stir up or whet 
the appetite, stomachum acu- 
gre, famem opsonare. 

An insatiable appetite, inglu- 
vies, edendi rabies. 

To applaud, plaudgre, applau- 
dgre ; complaudgre ; neut. ad- 
murmurare, plausu compro- 
bare. 

Applartded, plausus. 

Applauder, plausor, laudator. 

Applause, applausus, plausus. 

Vain applause, veiuus popuia- 
ris. 

To excite applaus; plausus mo- 
vere. To seek, plausum cap- 
tare, affectare. 

The act of seeking applause,Tpo» 
pularis jactatio. 

Deserving applause, plausibilis, 

Apple, pornum, malum. 

The apple of the-eye, acies. 

An apple-core, porni loculua. 
Pye, poma crusta 1'arreS. 
incocta. Loft, pomarium. 
Monger, pomarius. 

An apple-ground, pometum. 

Bearing apples, pomifer. 

Full of apples , pomosus. 

An apple-tree, malus, i. f. 

Belonging to an apple-tree, ma- 
linus. 

Applicable, quod applicari v. 
accommodari cuiDiam rei po- 
test. 

Application [tha act of putting 
to] applicatio, eccommodatio. 
[Attention] diligentia, cura ; 
studium. 

To make application to a per- 
son. aliquem adire, compellare. 

To apjj/y [put a thing to] appli- 
care, aptare. accornmodare. 

To apply [ones attention] se 
ad aliquid applicare, accorn- 
modare ; rei alicui operam 
dare. 

To appoint, statugre, eonsti- 
tugre ; propongre. 

To appoint [•rnamelnominare, 
determinare. [Order cr d«- 
eign] uBsignare, desi^nare. 
By law, lege prcescribgre, 
sancire. Upon agreement, con* 
dicgr*. 



APP 

7b appoint or set , prsestltugre, 
prasfinire, praescribeYe, praedi- 
cere. 

To appoint in another's place, 
substitute, sufticgre v. suppo- 
ngre, aliquem in alterius locum. 

The act of appointing, assigna- 
tio, designatio. 

Appointment, constitutum, com- 
pactum. [Assignation'] diei et 
loci constitutio. [Or order ] 
jussum, mandatum. 

To apportion, aequalibus parti- 
bus divide're v. distribute. 

Apportionate, aequaliter divisus 
v. distributus. 

Apposite, appositus, idoneus. 

Appositely, apposite, idonee. 

Apposition, appositio. 

To appraise, aestimare, alicui 
rei pretium imponeYe, statu- 
te. 

Appraiser, estimator. Sworn, 
uirejiirando const itutus. 

Appraisement, asstimatio. 

To apprehend, intelliggre ; rem 
tenere, comprehendere. [Fear 
or suspect] timere. [Or seize] 
apprehende're ; cape're, com- 
pare. [Or take unawares] in- 
tercipgre. 

Apprehension, ingenium, cap- 
tus, facultas, intelligentia. 

F Seizing] captura, prehensio. 
Opinion] judicium. 
To be apprehensive of, animad- 

verteYe, observare. Danger, 

metue're. formidare, timere! 
Apprehensively [acutely] acute, 

sagaciter. 
An apprentice [boy] tiro, disci- 

pulus. [Girl.~\ discipula. 
To bind apprentice, aliquem 

arte aliqua imbuendum v. eru 

diendum artifici dare, tra- 

dgre. 
An apprenticeship, tirocinium. 
To serve an apprenticeship, sub 

aliquo tirocinia pongre, rudi- 

menta addisce're. 
To be out of one's apprentice- 
ship, tirocmii rudimenta depo- 

nSre. 
To apprise one of a thing, cer- 

tiorem aliquem facSre de re 

aliqua. 
To he apprised of any thing, 

certior fieri de re aliqua. 
To approach, appropinquare, 

adveutare ; accedeYe. 
An approach, appropinquatio, 

accessus, aditus. 
To have an approach to one, ad 

aliquem admitti ; copiam ali- 
quem adeundi habere. 
Approaching [near at hand] 

instaus. 
Approbation, approbatio, com- 

probatio. 
To appropriate, aliquid sibi vin- 

dicare. 
Appropriat» [fit, proper] pro- 

J^rius. idoneus. 
ppropriation, proprietas. 



ARC 

To approve, approbare, com- 
probare. 

An approved author, auctor 
classicus v. idoneus. 

A man of approved integrity, 
spectataj fidei vir. 

Thoroughly tried and app 'oved, 
perspectus. 

An approver, approbator ; auc- 
tor ; applausor. 

Appurtenance, appendix. 

Apricot, malum Armeniacum. 
Tree, mains Armeniaca. 

April, Aprilis. 

Apron, praicinctorium, ven- 
trale. 

A workman' 1 's apron, semicinc- 
tium artificis. 

Apt [fit] aptus, idoneus, con- 
gruens, consentaneus. [In- 
clined] pronus, propensus. 
[Active] agilis ; alacer. 
Apt to break, fragilis. 

Too apt to indulge, mmis indul- 
ge ns. 
Apt to learn, docilis. To be 

merry, hilaris, facetus. 

To be apt to fall, propendere. 

To make apt or fit, aptare, ac- 

commodare, concinnare. 
Aptness, habilitas, natura habi- 

lis. Proneness, propensio. To 

do good or evil, indoles. To 

learn, docilitas. 
Aptly, apte, idonee, apposite, 

accommodate. 
Aquatic, aquatilis, aquaticus. 
An aqueduct [conduit] aquae 

ductus. 

Aqueous, aqueus. 
Arable, arabilis, ager culturae 

idoneus. 
An arbiter or arbitrator, arbiter, 

c »«timator; arbitratrix, arbitra. 
^Arbitration, arbitrium, arbitra- 

tus. 
To agree to an arbitration, com- 

promisso stare. 
Arbitrarily, arbitrario, ex arbi- 

trio, pro libitu. [Lordly] im- 

periose. 
Arbitrary, arbitrarius. [Lordly] 

imperio3us, libidinosus. 
To arbitrate or end a dispute by 

arbitration, arbitrari. 
An arbour, pergula. Vid. bower. 
Arch [adj.] vafer, subtilis, cal- 

lidus, astutus. 

Arch [subst.] arcus, fornix, ca- 
mera. 
The court of arcJies, curia de 

arcubus. 
To arch, arcuare, fornicare, in 

arcum curvare. 
An arched roof, camera forni- 

cata : laqnear. 
To make an arched roof, conca- 

merare. 
An arching over, fornicatio. 
In the shape or manner of an 

arch, arcuatim; forniratim. 
Archness, astutia, ralliditas. 
An archangel, angelus prima- 

rius. 

(U) 



ARI 

An archdeacon, diaconus prlmt- 
rius. 
Archdeaconry, archidiaconatus. 
Archetype, typus primarius, ar- 

chetypus. 
An archer, Sagittarius. 
An archer on horseback, hippo» 

toxota 
Archery, ars sagittaria. 
An arch heretic, haeresiarcha. 
Archiepiscopal, ?■ rchiepiscopa- 
lis. 
An architect, architectus. 
Architect-like, aflabre, elegan- 

ter. 
Architecture, architcctura, ar- 

chitectonice. 
Architrave, epistylium. 
Archives, tabularium. 
An arch-priest, fiamen. 
The arch-priest's office, flami- 
nium. 

The arctic [northern] pole, po- 
los borealis ; cardo septentrio- 
nalis. 
Ardency, see Ardour. 
Ardent [ea?er] acer, vehemens. 
[Hot] aniens, candens, fervi- 
dus. 
Ardently, fervtde, acriter, vehe- 
menter ; ardenter. 
Ardour [eagerness] ardor animi, 
mentis fervor. [Heat] ardor 
aastus. Of a speaker, vis. 
Arduous, arduus, difficilis. 
An area, area, superficies. 
Are; we, ye, they, are, sumus| 
estis, aunt. 
Are is likewise the sign of al 
persons plural in the present 
tense of verbs passive ; as, 
We are loved, amamur ; ye are 
taught, docemini ; they are 
heorrd, audiuntur. 
Argent, argenteus, candidus. 
To argue .[dispute] argumen 
tari, disceptare, disputare, liti 
gare. [Or prove] argugre, 
evincere, probare. 
To argtte the case, expostulare. 
The act of arguing, disceptatio, 
ratiocinatio. 
An arsruei , disputator, disputa- 
trix, f. 
An argument [presumptive 
proof] argumentum, ratio. 
[Subject] argumentum ; ma- 
teria. 
A cunning argument, elenchus, 
sophisma. [From contraries] 
commentum. 
A substantial or forcible argu- 
ment, argumentum grave. 
Argrtmentation, argumentatio, 
disceptatio. 

Argumentative, arguments eli- 
ciendns. 

Arianism, Arii doctrina. 
Ariana, Arii seotateres. 
To arise, surgSre, exsurggre. 
To arise again, resurgere. 7b- 
gether, consurg^-e. 
To cause to arise, excitare, ex- 
■usdtare* 



ARR 

Aristocracy, optimatum princi- 
patus. 
Arithmetical, arithmeticus. 
An arithmetician, arithmeticae 
peritus. 
Arithmetic, arithmetica, ars nu- 

merandi. 
An ark, area, cista. 
I\oah's ark, Noerni navis v. na- 
vigium. 
An arm, brachium, lacertus. 
A little arm, brachiouim. 
An arm of the sea, sinus, fre- 
tum. [O/ a free] ramus. [Of 
a vine] palmes. 

A bracelet for the ar7?i,brachiale. 
Having long arms, brachiatus. 
-4?? armful, manipulus. 
The armpit or armhole, ala, 
axilla. 

To arm [take arras for war] 
armare; bellum adornare, pa- 
rare. [Put on arms'] armis 
accingi ; arma indugre. [Fur- 
nish with arms'] armis aliquem 
instrugre, tela alicui suppedi- 
tare. 

To arm one's self against [act 
cautiously] cavere. [Prepare 
for] se ad aliquid sustinendum 
parare. 
Armed cap-a-pie, perarmatus. 
Armed with a buckler, scutatus, 
clypeatus. With darts, pila- 
tu8. With a sword, ense v. 
gladio mstructus . With a coat 
of mail, loricatus. 
Armada, classis armata. 
Armament, bellicus apparatus. 
Armorial, ad arma pertinens. 
Armour, armatura, arma, pi. 
For the thigh, femorale, is. n. 
A coat of armour, lorica. 
Armourer, faber armorum. 
Armoury [blazonry] ars insignia 
gentilitia in scuto recte depin- 
gendi. [Place for keeping 
arms] armarium, armamenta- 
rium. 
Arms [weapons] arma,pJ. 
To bear arms under a general, 
sub aliquo v. sub alicujus 
signis militare, stipendia 
mereri. 
Deeds [feats] of arms, res bel- 
licaj, jresta militaria. 
To call to aims, conclamare ad 
arma. 

To take up arms, arma capgre 
v. sumeYe. 

To be in arms, in armis esse. 
To lay down arms, arma poneYe 
v. abjicgre ; ab armis disce- 
dgre. 

Bearing arms, armifer, armiger. 
Fire-arms, bombarda, scloppus. 
By force of arms, vi et armis. 
An army, exercitus. On march, 
agmr>n. In battle array, acics. 
Aromatic, aromaf.icus. 
Around, circumcirca, circum- 
quaqne, imdique. 
To arraign, postulare, in jus 
aliquem vocare. 



ART 

Arraignment, actio, queastio }u- 

' dicialis. 

Arrangement, digestio, series. 

Arrant, merus. 

Note, Arrant is used for very, 
the sign of the superlative in a 
bad sense ; as, An arrant thief, 
furacissimus. 

Arras [hangings] aulaea, tapes. 

Array [dress] vestis, vestimen- 
tum. [Order] acies, ordo, dis- 
positio. 

To set in array, aciem dispong- 
re, componSre, ordinare, in- 
strugre. 

Out of array [adj.] incomposi- 
tus, palans ; [adv.] incompo- 
site, incondite. 

To array [himself] vestem in- 
dugre, sibivestem indugre. 

Arrearage or arrears, reliqua, 

To arrest [as a bailiff] aliquem 
prehendgre ; maiium alicui 
injicgre ; in jus aliquem tra- 
hgre. [As a plaintiff] dicam 
alicui impinggre, aliquem in jus 
vocare. 
An arrest, comprehensio. 
An arrest of judgment, amplia- 
tio. 
Arrival, adventus, accessus, ap- 
pulsus. 

To arrive, aliquo advenire ; 
accedgre, venire, pervenire, 
in v. ad. [As a ship] appelli ; 
applicari . At [attain to] adi- 
pisci. 

Arrogance, arrogantia, super- 
bia ; fastus. 
Arrogant, arrogans, superbus, 
fastosus. 

Arrogantly, arroganter, super- 
be. 

To arrogate, sibi aliquid afro* 
gare, sumgre. 

An arrow, sagitta. Broad and 
barbed, tragula. 
An arrow-head, sagitta ferra- 
mentum, mucro, cuspis. 
To shoot with arrows, sagittare. 
Bearing arrows, sagittifer, teli- 

fer. 
Belonging to an arrow, Sagit- 
tarius. 
Arsenal, armarium, armorum 
repositorium. 
Art, ars, facultas. 
Art [cunning] ars, artificium. 
[Skill] intelligentia, peritia. 
The black art, ars magica. 
The liberal arts, artes ingenuae, 
liberales. Mechanical, sordi- 
dae, Tulgares. 

A master of arts, artium magis- 
ter. 

Thou art, es. It is also a si?n 
of the second person singular 
in the present tense of verbs 
passive ; as, Thou art taught, 
doceris. 

An artery, arteria, arterium. 
The great artery, arteria magna, 
aorta. The rough, aapwa. 
(12) 



AS 

Artichoke, cinara, cactos, !. 
Artful, artificial, arte factus, 
artificialis. 

Artful [ingenious] callidus, as- 
tutus, sagax. 

Artfully [like an artist] affabre, 
eleganter. [Cunningly] sub- 
tiliter. 

Article [joint] articulus. [Head 
of discourse] caput. 

Articles of faith, Christiana 
fidei capita. Of peace, condi- 
tions pacis. Of agreement, 
conventa, pi. capita foederis. 
Of account, rationum capita. 
Of marriage, pactio nuptialis. 

Articulately, articulate, articu- 
latim, distincte. 

Articular, articularis. 

Articulate or distinct, distinctus. 

To articulate, distincte Tocea 
efl'erre v. pronuntiare. 

Artifice, artificium, ars. [Cun- 
ning] stropha ; fraus. 

An artificer, artist, or artizan, 
artjfex, opifex ; faber, opera- 

Artificial, artificiosus ; arte ela- 
boratus, concinnus, affabre 
factus. 
Artificially, artificiose, artificia» 
liter. 
Artillery, machine bellicaa. A 
train, tormentorum bellicorum 
series. 

The artillery company, societa? 
militaris. Ground, palaestra 
The master, machinarum pras 
feet us. 
Artless, sine arte v. artificio. 
An artless person, insulsus, 
hebes, crassus, iners. 
As [implying time of action} 
dum, lit, cum, in, ubi, super, 
inter, &c. 
As, in comparisons, and answer- 
ing to such, so, &c. is made by 
qui or qualis. 
As, in one part of a sentence, 
answering to so in the other, 
is made by atque, quemad- 
modum, quomodo, sicut, ita, 
velut, ut. 
As, in the latter clause of a sen- 
tence, answering to so, or as 
great, much, little, soon, fast, 
&c. is made by quarn, quan» 
tus, qui, or ut, with a super- 
lative. 
As, redoubled, with an adverb 
or adjective betwixt, and the 
particles, it is, they be, &c. 
after it, is made by quamlibet 
or quamvis. 

Sometimes it is put for howso- 
ever, and is made by quantus- 
cunque or quantuluscunque. 
As, in this regard or respect, 
is made by ut, qua, or tan- 
quam. 
As, answering to so or as, 
where «quality is intimated, 
or comparison of one thing 
with another, is made by 



ASH 

aeque ac, seque atque, «que 
quam ; tarn, quam ; nou, haud, 
or nihilo minus, quam. 

As, signifying accordingly or 
proportionally as, is made by 
ut, uti, sicut, ita ut, pro. 
prout, pro eo ac, pro eo at- 
que, perinde ut, perinde at- 
que, proinde. proinde ac. ut- 
cunque, &c. 

As, for if, si. 

As sure as can be, quam certis- 
sime. 

As for or as to, de, quatenus, 
quantum, quod ad. ad. 

As being, ut, utpote, quippe, 
scilicet. 

As far as, qua, quantum, us- 
que, usque ad, usque eo. 

-4s if, as though, quasi, perinde 
quasi, perinde ac si, tanquam, 
ut si, tanquam aui, tanquam 
si, non secus ac si," juxta ac si, 
ita ut si. 

As it were, ut, ceu, quasi, tan- 
quam. 

As long as, quamdiu, tamdiu, 
tantisper dum, quoad, usque 
dum, dum. 

As big as, as bad as, instar. 

As many as, tot, totidem, quot- 
quot, quodcunque. 

As much, tantum. 

As much as ever, ut cum maxi- 
ma, quantus maxime. 

As often as, quotiescunque, 
totie? quoties. 

As soon as, ubi, cum, cum pri- 
mum, ut, simul ac, simul ut, 
6imul atque. 

As soon as ever, ubi primum, ut 
primum. cum primum, simul ac 
.primum. statim ut. 

As well as, ut, tarn quam, aeque 
ac. 

As yet, adhuc. 

Not as yet, necdum. 

Such as it is, qualis qualis. 

To ascend, ascendere, conscen- 
dgre. 

Ascendant [of a nativity] horo- 
scopus, sidera natalitia. 

Ascendant [power] auctoritas. 

To gain the ascendant over one, 
plurimum apud aliquem posse 
v. vaiere. 

An ascension, ascensio, ascen- 

6US. 

An ascent, ascensus. 

To ascertain, aflirmare, confir- 

mare, certum facgre. 
An ascertaining, confirmatio. 
To ascribe, ascribSre, tribueYe, 

imputare. To himself, aliquid 

sibi sumgre, arrogare. 
The act of ascribing, ascriptio, 

auributio. 
To be ashamed, erubescgre ; ve- 

recundari ; pudet, dispudet ; 

pudore affici v. suffundi. 
To make asftamed, pudore ali- 
quem afficere ; pudorem alicui 

uicutgre. 
/ am lialf ash **ved .suppudet me . 



ASP 

Shameful, pudendus, probrosus, 
turpis. 

An ash or ash tree, fraxinus, i. f. 
A wild or mountain ash, ornus, 
i.f. 
Ash-colored, pale as ashes, cine- 

reus. cineraceus. 
Ashen, fraxineus, fraxinus. 

Ashen keys, fruetus fraxineus. 

Ash Wednesday, dies sacrorum 
cinerum. 
Ashes, cinis. 

Ashore, in tellure, super ter- 
rain. 

To come ashore, terra potiri, e 
nave egredi. 

Aside [apart] separatim, seor- 
sum. [Aicry] oblique. 
To ask or desire, rogare. Rea- 
sonably, postulare. Earnestly 
or threateningly, fiagitare. 
One's own, poscgre. Again, 
reposcgre. repetgre. More, 
over and above, apposcgre. 
Require, require're. So as to 
obtain, exorare, impetrare. 
Frequently, requiritare. Hum- 
bly, supplicare ; aiiquem sup- 
plicibus verbis orare. Indus- 
triously, percontari, perqui- 
rgre. Mournfully, implorare. 
Secretly, suppetgre. As a 
suitor or wooer, procare. 

Asked, rogatus, interrogatus, 
postulatus. 

The act of askmg, rogatio. pe- 
titio, postulatio. Of advice, 
consultatio. A question, per- 
contatio Humbly, supplica- 
tio. [Jnquiring~] inquisitio. 
rogitatio. [Entreating] as a 
favor. obsecratio, petitio. 
supplicatio ; preces. One's 
due, postulatio. Often, rogi- 
iRtlo. 

sin asker, petitor. postulator, 
rogator. Of questions, percon- 
tator. Saucy, petitor procax ; 
flagitator. 

Askew [adj."] limus. obliquus. 

Askew [adv.'} oblique, trans- 
verse. 

Asleep, sopitus, soporatus, som- 
no oppresses. 

To be asleep, dormire. 

To fall asleep, dormitare ; ob- 
dormisceYe. 

Almost asleep, sleepy, or half 
asleep, somniculosus, semi- 
somnis, semisopitus. East 
asleep, somno gravi sopitus. 

To lay or lull asleep, soporare ; 
consopire ; somnura alicui af- 
ferre, inducSre. 

Aslope, oblique, in obliquum. 

To make aslope, obliquare. 

Asp or aspic [a serpent] aspis. 

Asp or aspen-tree, populus alba, 
tremula. 

Belonging to an aspen-tree, po- 
puleiiB. 

Asparagus, asparagus. 

Aspect, aspectus, vultus. Of a 
plaoe, prospectus. 
(13) 



ASS 

• 

[ Asperity, asperitas, duritaa. 
I To asperse [sprinkle] aspergere 
1 conspergoie. [Speak unhand- 
somely o/] aliquem infamia 
asperggre. 

Aspersion, aspersio. [Speaking 
ill of] infamia. 

An aspirate [in grammar] spi- 
ritus asper. 

Aspiration dr breatning, aspira- 
tio. 

To aspire or blow upon, aspi- 
rate. 

To aspire at, to, or aftei-, cu- 
pe're, appetgre. 

Asquint, oblique, transverse. 

To look asquint, transverse in- 
tueri. 

To look asquint at. limis oculia 

aliquem v. aliquid spectare. 
An ass, asinus. A little ass, 

asellus. A she ass, asina, a- 

sella. A wild ass, onager. An 

ass colt, pullus asini. 

Of an ass. asinarius. 

An ass [or fool] stultus, fatuus, 

ineptus. 

To assail, adoriri, &c. See 

Assault. 
Assailant, grassator, oppugna- 

tor. 
An assassin, porcussor, Bica- 

rius. 
To assassinate, aliquem ex insi- 

dhs interncere, inlerimere, 

trucidare. 
An assassination, cjedes t>. in- 

teremptio ex iusidiis. 
To assault or assail, aggredi, 

grassari, adoriri, invadere. in 

grugre. 
An assault or assaulting, ag 

gressio, oppugnaiio, impetus. 
To defend against an assault, 

propulsare. 
An assay or essay, specimen, 

tentamen. 
To assay [make trial] aliquid 

conari, leutare, experiri. Vid. 

Essay. Again, retentare. Pri- 
vily, subtentare. Beforeluuid, 

prauentare ; praeludere. 
Not assayed, intentatus, inex- 

pertus. 
An assayer. tentator, probator. 

Of coin, monetae cudenda; in- 
spector. 
The act of assaying, tentatio, 

tentamen prajlusio. 
Assemblage, coacervatio, coag- 

mentatio. conjunctio. 
To assemble, convocare, con- 

gregare, aggregate ; cogere ; 

concire : conducSre ; [«eu/.j 

convenire, congredi. coire. 
The act of assembling [act.~] 

convocalio. 
An assembly, conventus. fiv- 

quentia. Of the people [to 

choose officers, &c] comitia, 

pi. To hear a discourse, con- 

cio, ecclishi. 
A disorderly assembly, tumult* 

u», ca-U.s. 



ASS 

A email assembly, cencluocula ; 
conventiculum. 

Belonging to an assembly, con- 
cionalis. 

To assent, acquigscere ; annu- 
gre, concedgre. 

An assent, assensio, assensus. 

By the assent or consent, astipu- 
latu. 

Too forward assent, opinatio. 

To assert, aliquid assergre, as- 
severare v. affirmare. 

To assert [vindicate J defendgre, 
tueri, vindicare. 

Asserted, defensus, vindicatus. 

Assertion, assertio, affirmatio. 

The act of asserting [vindicat- 
ing! defensio, conservatio. 

Assertor, assertor, conservator, 
index. 

To assess [tax] censere. 

Assessed, census. 

Assessment, census, tributum. 

Assessor of taxes, censor. [In 
an assembly] assessor. 

Assets, bona solvendis debitis et 
iegatis restautia. 

Asseveration, asseveratio. 

Assiduity, assiduitas, sedulitas. 

Assiduous, assiduus, sedulus. 

To be assiduous, deservire. 

Assiduously, assidue, sedulo. 

To assign [enjoin] imponere. 
£ Appoint] constitute ; dele- 
gare. The time and place, 
diem et locum alicui rei faci- 
endas praestitugre, indicere. A 
pension, honorarium alicui sti- 
penclium statugre. A lease, 
locationem asdium v. agri ali- 
cui assignare. A reason for, 
rationem v. causam dare, red- 
den;. 

An assignee or assign, alicui rei 
assignatus. 

Assignment [distribution] as- 
signatio, distributio, attribn- 
tio. 

To assimilate [liken] assimi- 
lare. 

As simulation, assimulatio. 

Assize or assizes, judicium ; ju- 
ridici conventns. 

An assizer, aedilis. 

To assist, jnvare, opitulari, 
auxiliari. [Stand by] assistgre; 
a parte v. partibus alicujus 
stare. 

Assistance, auxilium, adjumen- 
tum, siibsidium. 

An assistant, collega, adjut.or. 

Associable, congregabilis. 

An associate, farniliaris, socins. 

To associate or keep company 
with, societatem cum aliquo 
cohtrahere, contlare v. inire. 

Association, hominum inter se 
coiibuci-.itio. 

To assume [take upon himself ] 
aliquid sil)i sumgre, arro- 
gate. 

Assum.net [warranty] cautio. 
[Certainty \ certa v. explorata 
rei alicujus notiiia. 



AT 

With assurance, certo, indubi- 
tanter, confidenter. 
Assurance [affirmation] asse- 
veratio. [Confidence] audacia, 
conlidentia. [Security] secu- 
ritas, fiducia. [Resolution] fi- 
dentia. [Pledge] pignus. 

Aman of great assurance ,audax . 

Assurance of a thing lent, cautio. 
To give assurance for the per- 
formance of a thing, vadimoni- 
um prastare. 

The act of giving security for 
performance, satisdatio. 

To assure [affirm] assergre, af- 
firmare. [Protect] tueri, de- 
fendgre. 

Bound to assure, pignoratus. 

Assuredly, certe, perfecto, ex 
plorate. [Boldly] fidenter, af- 
firmate. 

An assurer, confirmator. Or in- 
surer of money, confirmator pe- 
cuniae ex compacto, cautor. 

An assuring, confirms; tio. 

To assuage, mitigare, sedare, 
placare. 

To be assuaged after swelling, 
detumere, deturgere. 

Assuaging, mitigatorius. 

An assuaging , assuagement, le- 
nimen, levamentum, mitigatio, 
sedatio. 

Asthma, anbelatio. 

Asthmatic, anhelator. 

To astonish, aliquem contur- 
bare. consternare, terrere. 

To' be astonished, commoveri ; 
aliquid mirari, demirari. 

Astonishment, consternatio, ex- 
animatio, perturbatio, animi 
stupor, pavor. 

Astray, errabundus, errans, de- 
errans. 

To go astray, errare, vag'.'i, 
palari. To lead, in errorem 
inducgre. 

A going astray, erratio. Vid. 
Stray. 

Astringent, astringens, alvo sis- 
tenda; utilis ; stypticus. 

To astringe, alvum v. ventrem 
astringgre, comprimgre. 

Astringency, astriclio, vis as- 
trictoria. 

Astride, cruribus v. tibiis vari- 
catis. 

Astrologer, astrologus, mathe- 
maticus. 

Astrologically, secundum artem 
astrologiffi. 

Astrology, sideralis scientia ; as- 
trologia. Judicial, divinaiiB. 

Astronomer, astronomua. 

Asunder, sepaialim, seorsum, 
dispersim. 

At is answered by divers Latin 
prepositions ; viz. a. ah, ad, 
ante. apud. de. cum. ex, in, 
inter, sub, super, pro. fee. 

The preposition is sometimes 
understood; as, At first tight, 
priino aspectu. At one blow, 
unoictu. 

(H) 



ATT 

At home, domi. 

At, before a city or town of 
the first or second declension, 
and singular number, is ren- 
dered by putting it in the ge- 
nitive case ; as, At London, 
Londini. But of the third de- 
clension, or plural number, in 
the ablative ; as, At Carthage, 
Carthagine. 

At hand, praesto, prope. 

At second-hand, secunda emp- 
tione. 

At all, omnino, prorsus. 

Lest at any time, nequando. 

At first, primo. primum. 

At last, ad ultimum, ad extre- 
mum. 

At the least, minimui.\. 

At no time, nunquam. 

At most, summum p/'jrimum, ut 
plurimum, omnino. 

At that lime, tunc, turn ; eo tem- 
pore. 

At present, in praesenti, in prae» 
sentia. 

At this lime, nunc dierum, jam, 
hodie. 

At least, saltern, certe, vel. 

At leisure, otiose. 

At length or at last, aliquando, 
tandem, demum, deniqne. 

At once, simul, semel, pariter. 

At the worst, ad extremum. 

Atheism, scelus eorum qui De- 
um esse negant. 

An atheist, qui divinam natu 
ram aut Deiun t-ollit ; atheue, 
impius. 

Athlet, athletes, athleta. 

Athletically, athletice. 

Athletic, athleticus. 

Athwart, transverse, oblique. 

Atmosphere, aSr. 

Atom, corpusculum, atomus. 

To atone or make atonement, ex- 
piare lugre, conciliare. [Make 
amends for] compensare. 

Atone ment,exyii\tio. [Sacrifice] 
piaculum. 

TJiat which cannot be atoned 

for, inexpiabilis. 

Atrocious, atrox. 

Atrociously, atrociter. 

To attach | detain J aliquem de- 
tiuere, demorari, tenere. [Take 
prisoner] rid. Arrest. 

To be attached to a person or 
thing, alicui adhasrere ; aucu- 
jus partibus lavere. 

Attachment [detaining] retentio. 

An attachment, vid. An arrest. 

Attachment to a person or thing, 
adhoesio. 

An attack, a;*gressio. [The 
charging of an enemy] impul- 
sus, impetus. [Made on a 
town] oppuguatio. Of a dis- 
temper, morbi teutatio. 

Tu attack [begin a quarrel] ali- 
quem provocare, impugnare. 
An enemy, hostem apigreui ; in 
hostes impetum facere. A 
toum, oppidum oppugnare. 



ATT 

To attain unto, aTiquS. re potiri ; 

aliquid attingere, assequi. 

Attainable, assequendus, obtl- 

nendug. 

Attainder, crimen majestaus 

procenun sutfragiis judican- 

clum. A bill of, libellus accu- 

satorius apud regni proceres. 
Attainment, impetratio, conse- 

cutio. 

To attaint, accusare ; reum 

ageYe. Of high treason, lassie 

majestatis aliquem accusare. 
To attemper, miscere, commis- 

cere. 
An attempt, inceptum, conatus. 
A desperate attempt, (acinus au- 

dax v. periculosum. 
To attempt, conari, moliri, at- 

tentare. 

An atteir.pter, inceptor, molitor. 
To attend or wait on, prssto- 

lari, manere, expectare, famu- 

lari 
Attendance, expectatio ; minis- 

terium. 
Attendance on business, cura, 

diligentia, assiduitas. 
Attendant [subst.] assecla, min- 

istrator, assectator, satelles, 

pedissequus, pedissequa. 
Attendant or effect of any thing, 

effectus, exitus, eventum. 
Attention, attentio, intentio. 
Attentive, attentus, intentus, ar- 

rectus, vigil. 
Attentively, attente ; arrectis 

an rib us. 
Aitentiveness, attentio, animi in- 

tenUo. 
To attenuate, attenuare, exten- 

uare. 
Attenuation, attenuatio, exten- 

uatio. 
To attest, auquid testari, testifi- 

eari, attestan. 
The act cf attesting, testificatio, 

testimonium. By writing, con- 

signata uteris testificatio. 
Tliat cannot be attested, intesta- 

biiis. 
Attire, ornatiis, amictus, cul- 

tus. 
To attire one, ornare, vestibus 

ornare. 
Attired, omatus, exornatus, 

amictus. 

The act of attiring, exornatio. 
Attitude, corporum situs in pic- 
tured 
Attorney [at law] procurator 

rerum foiensium; litium pro- 
curator. 
Attorney-general, cognitor re- 

g'us. 
A knavish attorney, procurator 

/rajvaricans. 
prating attorney , rabula, ce.m. 
To attract, ad se aliquid tra- 
heYe, attrah^re v. pertrahSre. 
{Allure by fair s/ieachcs] ali- 
quem ad aliquid allicgre, pel- 
licSre v. invitare ; aliquem ob- 
lectare. 



KVh 

Attraction, ittractio. [By fair 

words'] blanditiaj, pi. lenocini- 

um. [Alluring'] illecebra, inci- 

tamentum. 
Attractive [drawing] attrahen- 

di vim habcns, vi praiditus. [By 

fair ivords] blandus, pellax. 
Attractively, illecebrose, blande. 
An attribute, ornatus, titulu3. 

To attribute, aliquid alicui at- 
tribute, adscribere, imputare, 

assignare. 
Attribution, the act of attri- 
buting, aitributio. 
Attrition [rubbing] attritus. 
To attune, modulationem dare. 
Auction, auctio. 
Auctioneer, venditor vicarius, 

auctionans. 
To sell by, or put up to, auction, 

auctionari ; sub hastS. ven- 

dere. 
Audacious, audax, coufidens. 
Audaciously, audacter, confi- 

denter. 

Aud^-iousness, < a«dacia, con- 
Auaucity, } ndentia, im- 

" ( probitas. 

Audible, audiendus, amibus 

percipiendus. 
Audible [loud] canorus. 
Audibly heard, clarissime audi- 

tus. 
Audience [assembly] ccetus, 

concursus, conventus, frequen- 

tia. 
Audience of leave, audientiava- 

ledicendi. 
An audit, testium auditio ; ra- 

tionum examinatio. 
To audit accounts, rationes ex- 

aminare ; adcalcidosvocare. 
Auditor of accounts, rationum 

ii.^uisitor, calculator, ratiocina- 

tor. 
Auditor of the exchequer, fisci 

procurator. 
An auditor's clerk, scriptuarius. 
Anauditory, concio, auditorium. 
Auger or augre [tool] terebra. 
Aught [vu!g. ought] res ; quid- 

quam, &c. 
To augment [increase] augere, 

cumufure, adaugere. 
To augment [enlarge] ampliare, 

amplificare. 
To augment or be augmented, 

accresce"re, augescere. 
An augmenting, augment, or 

augmentation, auctus, accretio, 

adjectio, increinentum. 
An augmenter, amplificator. 
An augur [soothsayer] augur. 
Auguration or augury, auguri- 

um, omen. 
The dignity of an augur, augu- 

ratus. 
Belonging to an augur, augura- 

lis, augurius. 

August, augustus, macriiificus. 
August [mouihj Augustus [men- 
sis.] 
Aulic [belonging to court] au- 

licus. 

(15) 



ADX 

An aunt by the father'» aide, a- 
mita. By the mother'» aid», 
mateitera. 

Auricular, auricularia. 

Auricularly, privatim. 

Auricle, auricula. 

Auspice [protection, influence} 
auspicium. 

Auspicious, felix, faustus, aus- 
picatus. 

Auspiciously, feliciter, fauste, 
auspicato. 

Austere, austerus, durus, asper, 
severus. 

Austerely, austere, duriter, se- 
vere. 

Austereness or austerity, severi- 
tas. austeritas, asperitas. 

Authentic or authentical, com- 
probatus ; verus ; res certa 
fidei. 

Authentically or authenticly, 
summS. fide. 

Authenticalness or authentic' 
ness, certa u.explorata rei cog- 
nitio. 

An author [writer] auctor, scrip- 
tor. [Contriver or inventor] 
condiior, inventor. 

An author of the purest ages, 
auctor classicus. 

The first author of mischief , ca- 
put sceleris. 

The chief author, dux et signifer 

The author of a law, legis lator. 

Authoritative, auctoritate fir- 
matus, probatus, comprob» 
tus. 

Authoritatively, auctoritate. 

Authority, auctoritas, imperi- 
um, jus, potestas, potentia. 

[Leave] licentia. [Credit] fi- 
des. 

Chief authority, primatus, prin- 
cipals. 

A man in great authority, vir 
magnae auctoritatis v. poten- 
tiae. Of small authority, rir 
parum pollens. 

One in authority, magistratus. 

Chief men in authority, viri op* 
ti mates, magna auctoritate pol- 
lentes. 

To be in authority, auctoritatem 
habere v. obtinere ; pluri'mum 
pollcre ; auctoritate valere. 

To cite or quote authorities, 
auctoritatem v. auctorem lau- 
dare, citare, proferre, alle- 
gare. 

To put in authority, aliquem ali- 
cui rei praeficgre ; auctoritatem 
alicui dare, tribueYe. 

To authorise, auctoritatem ali- 
cui dare v. tribueYe ; aliquem 
auctoritate munire. 

Authorization, auctoritas, licen- 
tia. copia. 

Autography, proprifi. manu scrip» 
tio. 

Autumn, autumnus. 

Autumnal, autumnalis. 

Auxiliary [helping] auxiliaril, 
auxilianOBa 



AVO 

Auxiliary forces, copia auxilia- 
res ; auxilia,pl. 

To avail, prodesse, conferre, va- 
lere, juvare. 

Available, valens, efficax, utilis. 

Availment, availableness , emo- 

lumentum, fructus, utilitas. 

It availeth, confert, conducit, 

refert, interest. 

Avarice, avaritia ; pecuniffl avi- 

ditasv. cupiditas. 

Avarice [niggardiinessl nimia 

parsirnonia ; sordes, pi. 

Avaricious (fond of money] a- 

varus ; cupidus, avidus, appe- 

tens. [Niggardly] parcus, de- 

parcus ; sordidus, tenax. 
Avariciously, avare, parffe, sor- 

dide. 
Avast [hold a little] mane ; ne 

quid temere ; sat, satis. 
Avaunt (away] apage, abi. 

To avenge, ulcisci, vindicare ; 

par pari referre. 
Not avenged, inultus. 
An avenger, ultor, ultrix, vin- 

dex. 
The act of avenging, ultio, vin- 

dicatio, vindicta. 
An avenue, aditus, introitus. 
To aver t asserere, aio, affir- 

mare. 
Average [duty of carriage] por- 

torium. 
Average [equal share] asqua e- 

jusdem rei portio, distributio. 
An averring or averment, con- 

firmatio, probatio, testimoni- 
um. 
Averse, aversus, alienus ; ab 

aliqua re abhorrens. 
Aversion or averseness, aversa- 

tio, fastidium. 
Deserving aversion, aversan- 

flus, aversabilis. 
To avert, averteYe, abducgre, 

abstrahSre, deprecari, detes- 

tari. 
An averting, ab aliqua re avoca- 

tio. 
Aviary, aviarium. 
Avidity, aviditas. 
Avocation [calling away] avo- 

catio,. avocamentum. [Hind- 
rance'] impedimentum. 
To avoid, vitare, fugitare, fu- 

geYe, cavere ; evade're. 
Easily avoided, avoidable, evi- 

tabilis, vitabilis. 
Not to be avoided, inevitabilis. 
The act of avoiding, avoidance, 

evitatio, devitatio. 
Avoirdupois. — A pound avoir- 

dupois, libra sedecimunciarum. 
To avouch, asseverare, attestari, 

autumare, defendeYe, confirma- 

re. Vid. Vouch. 
Avouc/uible, quod affirmari pot- 
est. 
An avoucher, sponsor ; qui af- 

firmat. 

The act nf vouching, sponsio. 
An avouching, a vouch, testimo- 
nium. 



AZU 

To avow or Justify a thing, af- 
firrnare, confirmare, approbare, 
assergre. 

To avow [own or profess] pro- 
fited, agnoscSre, prae se ferre. 

Avowedly, aperte, ex professo. 

To await, expectare, manere. 

Awake \adj .] vigil, viguans. 

To awake [act.] excitare, ex- 

suscitare, expergefacgre. 

To awake [neut.] expergisci. 

To be or keep awake, vigil are. 

To award, adjudicare, addicere. 

To award or ward off a blow, ic- 

tum avertgre. [Adjudge] ad- 
judicare. 
An award, sentenlia, arbitrium. 
Aware, sciens, providens, prae- 

scius. 
Not aware, ignarus, nescius, Dfjjj 

opinus. 

To be aware of, cavere, prsevi- 

dere. 

Away [begonel apage. 
Awe, reverentia, metus, timor. 
To be in awe, timere, metugre. 
To awe or keep in awe,, repri- 

mere, coercere, tei-rere. 
To stand in awe of, revereri. 
Over-awed, magno metu abster- 

ritus. 
Awful, terribilis, horribilis, sa- 

cer. 
Aio fully, horrifice. 
Aw fulness, horror. 
Awless, timore vacuus, venera- 

tione carens. 
Awkward, ineptus, inhabilis, in- 

callidus, perversus. 
Awkwardly, inepte, perverse, si- 

nistre. 
Awkwardness, ineptia, perversi- 

tas. 
An awl, subula. 
An awme of wine, mensura vim 

circiter 36u librarum. 
Awn or beard of corn, arista. 
An awning, velorum pnetentu- 

ra. 
Awry [crooked] distortus, obli- 

quus, inclinatus. 
A making awry, distortio. 
Awry [crookedly] oblique. 
An axe, ascia, securis. 
A broad or squaring axe, dola- 

bra. 
A battle or poll-axe, bipennis. 
A chip-axe, dolabella. 
A pick-axe, bipennis. 
A little planing-axe , dolabella. 
An axle, axle-tree, axis, is, m. 
An axiom, effatum, enuntiatio. 
The axis [diameter of a sphere] 

axis ; media linea dimetiens 

sphaeram. 

Ay [yes] immo, maxime, etiam. 
For aye [ever] in sternum. 
Ay [ay me] hei mihi, eheu 1 
Azure [blue] ccenrleus, cyaneus. 
An azure stone, lapis lazuli. 



(18) 



B 



TO baa. or bay like a sheep, ba- 
lare. 
To babble, garrire, blaterare. 

A babbler, garrulus, loquax, ger- 
ro, blatero. 

A babbling or 6ao6te,loquacitas, 
garrulitas. 

Mere babble, nugas, pi. 

A babe or baby, infans, tis, c. g. 

A little babe or baby, puerulus. 

Babish, puerilis. 

Baby ship, infantia. 

A baboon, cyuocephalus. 

A bachelor, ccelebs, Ibis. 

A bachelor of arts, primam Jau- 
ream adeptus v. consecutus. 

A bachelor of divinity, theola- 
giae baccalaureus. 

A bachelor's degree, baccalaure- 
atus. 

Bachelo rship , ccclibatus . 

To back or assist, adjuvare, sus- 
tentare ; succurrere. 

To back a horse, equum con- 
scendere. Or break, equum do- 
mare. 

To put back, repellgre. 

Backward or backwards [adv."] 
retro. 

Backward [averse to] alienus ; 
a versus. [Negligent] otiosus, 
remissus. [Slow] piger. 

To be backward in doing a 
thing, tergiversari, cunctari. 

A being backward, ;ergiversatio, 
cunctatio. 

Backwardly [unwillingly] ter- 
giversanter, cunctanter. [Neg- 
ligently] otiose, negligenter, re- 

Backwardness [aversion] aver- 

satio. [Negligence] negligent 

tia. [Slowness] pigritia, tar- 

ditas. 

The back, dorsum, tergum. 
The back of the hand, mantis 

pars a versa. 
To bear on one's back, humeris 

ferre, gestare, portare. 
To br eak one's back, delumbare. 
Broken-backed, elumbis, delum- 

ba'tus, delumbis. 
Crump-backed, gibber, gibbero- 

sus. 
To backbite, alicujus existima- 

tionem laedere v. violare ; ali- 

quem ohtrectare, clam vitupe- 

rare, mordere. 
A backbiter, obtrectator, male- 

dicus. 
A backbiting, obtrectatio, ali- 

eiice fama violatio. 
The back-bone, spina do-si. Of 

or belonging thereto, spinalis. 
The back parts, posteriora, um. 

n. pi. 



I 



BAG 

Tied back to back, aversi colli- 
ga.ti. 

A binding back to back, averso- 
rum colligatio. 

Back stairs, scales postica». 

A backside or yard, postica ; 
chors postica. 

The backside of a leaf in a 
book, pagiaa aversa. 

The backside, podex, tcis, m. 

On the backside [behind] pone, 

post, retro. 
Dwelling on the backside, pos- 
ticus. 
Back [adj. 2 posticus, posterior, 

aversus. 
A back blow or back stroke, ic- 
tus aversus. 
Bacon, lardum v. larfdum. 
Rusty bacon, larldum rancidum. 

Somewhat rusty, rancid ulum. 
A flitch of bacon, succidia. 
A gammon of bacon, petaso. 
Bacon grease, axungia. 
Bad, pravus, malus, nequam. 

[improperly used for sick] vid. 

Sick. 
Bade, vid. Bid. 
Badly [wickedly] male, prave, 

improbe. [Difficultly] vix, 

difficulter. [Sickly] segre. 
Badness, vitium, pravitas. 
Badness of roads, viarura aspe- 

ritas. Of weather, cash intem- 



num, tessera, insigne, is, n. 

A badger [beast] taxus. melis. 

A badger [one that buys corn 
and sells it again] mango fru- 
mentaiius. 

To baffle, ludificari ; aliquem 
fallgre, fraudare ; alicui verba 
dare . 

A baffle, nugs, pi. 

The act of baffling, deceptio, 
fraus, dolus. 

A baffler, deceptor, lusor. 

A bag, saceus, pera. 

A leather bag or purse, marsu- 
pium. 

A little bag, loculus, sacculus. 

A cloak bag, rnantica. 

A meal bag, saceus frumenta- 
rius. 

A sweet bag, sacculus ad odora- 
menta continenda. 

A bag-bearer, portitor crume- 
naj. 

A baggage [a worthless wo- 
man] mulier impudica, mere- 
trix. 

Baggage [lumber] scruta, pi. 

Bag and baggage, impedimen- 
ta, pi. sarcinae,/»/. 

Bag by bag, peratim. 

To truss up bag and baggage, 
vasa v. sarcinas et saccos colli- 
eSre. 

To give orders to march tcith 
bag and baggage, vasa concla- 
mare. 

To ■• .ixch with bag and bag- 
gaga, sarcinis v. vasibus col- 

3 



BAL 

lectis proficisci, ahire, disce- 
dere. 

A bagnio, balneum. 

Bail, vadimonium, satisdatio. 

Bail [surety in a criminal mat- 
ter] vas. [For debt] prass, dis, 
ni. sponsor. 

To bail a person, vadem se pro 
aliquo sistgre. 

Bailable, res in qua vadimoni- 
um interponi potest. 

A bailing, vadimonii interpo- 
sitio. 

A bailiff [magistrate] praetor 
urbanus. [Serjeant] lictor, ap- 
paritor. [Steward] dispensa- 
tor. [Of a hundred] villicus. 
A water-bailiff, aquarius. 

To do the office of such a bailiff, 
villicare, villicari. 

The office of a bailiff, villicatio. 

A bailiwick, prauoris v. villici 

jurisdictio. 

A bait Vid. Allurement. 

A bait [to catch a thing] esca, 

perlecebra. 

To bait [lay a bait] inescare, 

insidias strueYe. Vid. To al- 
lure. 

To bait [at an inn] diverge, ) 

diverti, diversari. 

To bait a bear or bull, ursum 

v. taurum cum canibus com- 

mittSre. 

To bait a hook, esca hamura ob- 

ducere._ 

To bait Lor set upon] one, ali- 
quem conviciis impeteYe, laces- 

sSre, proscindSre. 
A bear-bailing, &c. certamen 

inter ursum et canes. 
A baiting-place [by the way] 

diversorium, hospitium, laber- 

na diversoria; caupoua. [For 

wild beasts] arena, amphithea- 

trum. 

To bake, torrere, coquSre. 
A bakehouse, pistrinum. 
A small bakehouse, pistrilla. 
Of or belonging to a bakehouse, 

pistrinensis. 

Easy to be baked, coctibili3. 
Baked meats, pislm, pi. 
A bake)-, pistor. Of sweetmeats, 

pistor dulciarius. 
A baker's trade, panificium, ar3 

mstoria. 

A baking, coctio. 
Of or belonging to baking, pis- 

torius. 
A balance, libra, trutina, sta- 

tera. 
The beam of a balance, sea pus. 

The hole, trutina. The tongue, 

examen. The scale, lanx. 
To balance, pondus asquare. 
That which is put into the ba- 
lance to make even weight, sa- 

corna. 
A balancing [even weignt] li- 

bramen, libramentum, a;qui- 

pondium. 
A balancer, libripens, dis. 
Abalcony, podium, rneniana,jyZ. 
(H) 



BAL 

Bald, calvua, depilia, glaber. 
Bald before, pracalvus. Be- 
hind, reca'.vua. 
To be bala, calvere. 
T» grow bald, calvesceYe. J5«. 
come bald, calvefieYi, calvu* 
fieri. 
Balderdash [of drink] potu» 
mixtus. [A confused heap of 
things] farrago. 
Baldness, calvities. 
A baldrick, balteus. 
A bale of goods, mercium colli- 
gatarum fascis ; colligata mer- 
cium sarcina. 
A little bale, fasciculus. 
Baleful, tristis, mrestus, funes- 
tus. [Hurtful] noxius. 
A balk or ridge of land between 
two furrows, porca, lira. 
A balk or beam, trabs, bis. f. 
tignum. 

To balk [make a balk] impor- 
care. 

To balk [pas3 by] omittgre ; 
sicco pede praterire. [Disap- 
point] aliquem decipgre, frus- 
trari, fall ere. 
A balking [passing by] omissio, 
prauerrnissio. 
A ball to play with, pila. 
A little ball, pilula, orbiculus. 
A hand-ball, pila palmaria. 
To play at hand-ball, datatim 
ludSre. 
Ball playing, pilaris lusio. 
A ball-player, pilarius. 
The rebound of a ball, pilae re- 
sultus. 

The losser of a ball, dator. 
A foot-ball, pila pedalia follis. 
The ball of the hand, palma, 
vola. Of the eye, pupilla. Of 
the foot, planta. 
A ball or bullet, globus. A small 

bullet, globulus. 
A cannon-ball, globus ferreus e 
tormento explodeudus. 
A musk-ball, pastil] us. 
A wash-ball, smegma. 
A snow-ball i globulus niveus ; 

pilula iiivacia. 
A ball [a dance] .chores. 
To keep balls, choreas celebrare. 
To go to balls, choreas frequen- 
tare. 
A ballad, cantilena trivialis ; 
canticum, naenia. 
A ballad-singer, qui ». qua? can- 
tilenas in triviis canit. 
Ballast, saburra, sabulum na« 
vale. 

To ballast, saburrare, saburrt 
gravare. 

Ballasting, saburree librameu V. 
libramentum. 
A ballot-box. cista. 
To ballot, suffragia in ci»tamt>. 
iinuim miugre. 
A balloting, suffragiorum im- 
missio. 
Balm, balsamum. 
Balm { herb] apiastrum. 
Balmy' balsamic, balsaminue. 



BAN 

A baluster, clathrus. A balus- 
trade, clathri, clathrorum scp- 
turn. 

To baluster, clathris sepire. 

A ban [proclamation] edictum. 
[A curse j imprecatio, dm&,joi. 
I An interdiction'] interdictio. 
\The bans of matrimony] futu- 
rarum nuptVarum denunciatio. 

To ban [curse] execrari, ali- 
quem dins devovere. 

A band [tie] copula, ligamen, 
vinculum. 

A neck-h~)id, coflare, collarium. 

A heaa-dand., fascia caput cin- 

/ens ; anadema. 
hat-band, petasi cingulum. 
A little baiid, fascicula, tamiola. 
A band of soldiers, caterVa, co- 

hors, manus. 
To divide into small bands, de- 

curiare ; in curias divicle're. 
Of a- band or company, caterva- 

rius, turmalis. 

A band of footmen, peditatus. 
A band und&r one captain, ma- 

KJpulUS. 

By bands, turcnatim, caterva- 
tim. 

A bandage, fascia. 

Banditti, latrones. 

A bandy, clava falcata. 

To bandy a ball, clava pilam 
torquere. 

To bandy reports aoout, ru- 
xncres sparggre, disseminare. 

Bandy legged, valgus. 

Sane [poison] venenum. {Death] 
mors. 

To bane [to poiscn] veneno tol- 
iSre. 

Baneful, pestifer, noxins. 

A bang, plaga, ictus, verber. 

To bang, aliquem cadere, ver- 
berare, pugnis contundere. 

A banging, verbe ratio. 

To ba?iish, aliquem in exilium 
mittgre, pellere, relegare. 

A banished man, exul. 

A banisher, proscriptor, exter- 
minator. 

A banishing, relegatio, proscrip- 
T .io ; exportatio. 

Banishment, exilium, fuga. 

To recal from banishment, in 
patriam revocare v. reducere, 
exulem in patriam restitugre. 

Banisters, vid. Baluster. 

77ie bank of a river, ripa. 

A bank to hold water back, 
moles, agger. 

A bank [hillock] grumulus, tu- 
mulus. 

A bank or shelf in the sea, 
arenarum cumulus, arenacea 
rnoles. 

A steepbank, praecipitium. 

The raising of a bank, terree 
aggestio. 

One tltat dwells on the side of a 
Sank, riparius. 

A bank of oars, remlgium. 

A bank of money, sors ; pecu- 
niae acervus. 



A bank of exchange, taberna 
argentaria. 

A bank-bill, syngrapha publica 
pecuniaria. Bank bills, les- 
ser.se argentaviae. 

A banker, argentarius, mensa- 
r'ms. 

The trade of a banker, ars ar- 
gentaria. 

A bankrupt, homo sratus ; de- 
coctor. 

A cheating bankrupt, creditorum 
fraudator. 

A desperate bankrupt, obsratus. 

To be or turn bankrupt, cleco- 
quere; conturbare ; sc. rationes; 
loro cedar*. 

Bankruptcy, raticnum contur- 
batio ; a foro cessic. 

A banner [colours] vexillurn 
bellicum; signa v. insignia mi- 
litant. 

A banquet, epulum, epuls, pi. 
convivium, concanatio, daps, 
dap is, f. 

To banquet, convivari, epulari, 
epulas celebrate. 

To banquet riotously, comissa- 
ri, luxuriose convivari v. epu- 
lari. 

A riotous banquet, comissatio, 
luxuriosum convivium. 

A rich banquet, polluctum ; vo- 
tivum epulum, convivium opi- 
parum. 

A banquet without wine, convi- 
vium abstemium v. siccum. 

A banquet-maker, convivator, 
obsonator. 

A banqueter, conviva, epulo, 
dais, m. 

A riotous banqueter, comissa- 
tur. 

A banqueting, epulatio, comis- 
satio. 

Banqueting stuff, dapes,^>Z. bel- 
laria, pi. 

Of or for a banquet- convivialis, 
epularis. 

A banter, Joculare cavillum ; 
scomma ridiculum, jocosum. 

A bantering, jocatio, irrisio, 
sauna. 

To banter, delicias facgre. 

By way of banter, jocose. 

To turn into banter, in ridicu- 
lum convertgre. 

A banterer, joculator, homo jo- 
cularis. 

A Mantling, pusio, puerulus. 

Baptism, baptismus, baptisma. 

Baptismal, baptismalis. 

The day of one' s baptism, dies 
lustrious. 

To baptize, aliquem baptizare ; 
sacro baptiamatis fonte ablu- 
gre ; Christiana religionis sa- 
cris inttiare. 

A baptistery, sacer baptism! 
fens ; baptisterium. 

A baptist or anabaptist , qui in- 
fantes buptizandos es.se ne- 

A bapti.rsr, baptizator ■ qui ali- 
(18) 



BAR 

q^zem Christianas religionis eo- 

cris initiat. 

A baptizing, baptizatio ; Chris- 
tiana religionis initiatio. 
A bar, vectis, m. 
A v bar to prevent people ad' 

vancing too near a court, 

clathri, pi. curia repagula v. 

claustra. 
A door-bar, obex, repagulum. 

To break open the bars, repa- 
gula convelle're. 

The bar of a haven, repagulum. 
A bar [hindrance] impeclimen- 

tum, mora. 

The bar in a public house, aba- 
cus raticnalis. 
A bar in law, cavillatio ; excep- 

tio dilatoria. 

To bar [keep from] interdicgre, 

exclude're. 
A little bar, pessulus. 
A bar [starting place] repagula, 

pi. [Where causes are plead 

ed] clathri, pi. cancelli in foro. 
To plead at the bar, causas 

agfe're ; defendgre. 
Cross-barred, clathratus, can- 

cellatus, 

A barb, spiculum, barba. 
To barb, tondere, abradgre. 
Barbs [for a horse] phalere, pi. 

tegumenta equorum. 
Barbarian, £ barbarus, barbari- 
Barbaric, 5 cus - 
A barbarism, barbarismus, so- 

Icecismus. 

Barbarity or barbarousness , 
- -crudelitas, irnmanitas. 
Barbarous , crudelis, savus, im- 

manis, barbarus. 
Barbarously, inhumaniter, atro- 

citer, truculenter. 
A barbel, mullus barbatus, bar- 

butulus. 
.4 barber, tonsor. 
A woman barber, tonstrix, ton- 

stricufci. 
A barber's shop, tonstrina. 
Of or belonging to a barber, 

tonsorius. 
A barberry, spina acids po- 

murri. 
A bard, poeta. . 
Bare [nakeil] nudus, imdatus. 

[Only'] solum, tiuitum, tan- 

tummodo. [Without grass or 

hair] glaber. 
To make bare, nudare, dtmu- 

dare. [ To uncover] aperire. 
To be bare [without hair, &c] 

glabrere. 

To begin to be bare, glabrescgrc. 
Bare [lean] macer, gracilis. 
To becomebare or lean,, macere, 

macrescgre, emacrescere. 
To make bare or lean, emaciare. 
A bare plat without grass, gla- 

bretum. 

Bare of money, inops, pauper. 
Thread, bare, tritus. 
Bareboned, stvigosus. 
Barefooted, discalceatus, nudl- 

pes. 



BAR 

Barely [scarcely] vix. [Poorly, 

slenderly] tenuiter, exiliter. 
Bareness in clothes, pauper cul- 

lus v. vestitus. Of hair, cal- 
'vities. Of money, inopia. 
A bargain [agreement] pactum, 

conventum, stipalatio. 
A small bargain, stipulatiun- 

cuia. 
A bargain [jesting on a person] 
I ludificatio. 

To bargain, make or strike up 

a bargain, pacisci, stipulari ; 

pactum cum aliquo facere, con- 
flare, sancire. 

To bargain for [hire] condu- 
ces. 
A bargain-maker, pactor, stipu- 
lator. 
A bargaining, pactio, sponsio. 
A deceitful bargaining, frauda- 

tio. 
A barge, linter, navigium, 

cymba. 

A ferry-barge, ponto, unis, m. 
A bargc-rnan, naviculaior. 
The bark of a tree, cortex, ids, 

f. The inner bark, Jiber. 
A little bark, corticula. 
To bark [peel trees] decorticare; 

corticem detrahe're. 
Having a thick bark, barky, 

corticosus. 
Barked or having a bark, corti- 

catus ; cortice obductus. 
A barking of trees, decorticatio. 
A bark or little ship, navigio- 

lum, lembns. 
A swift bark or pinnace, myo- 

paro, cnis, m. 
To bark [as a dog] latrare. At, 

aliquem ailatrare v. latrare. 

Against, oblatrare, obgaaaire. 
I A barker, latrator. 
A barking, latratus. 
Barley, hordeum. 
Barley-flour, polenta. 
Barley-water, ptisana, ptisana- 

rium. 
A barley-corn [in measure] hor- 

dei granum. 
Belonging to barley, hordeaceus, 

hordearius. 

A barn, horreum, gi-anarium. 
A hay-barn, fcenile. 
A little barn, horreolum. 
j A barometer , instrumentum ad 

gravitatem incumbentis aeris 

metiendam. 
A baron, baro, onis, m. dynasta, 

ce, m. Of the exchequer, 

qusstor fiscalis. 
Baronage, baronatus. 
[ A baroness, baronissa. 

A baronet, barunculus, baro- 
natus. 

A barony, bavonia, satrapia. 
I A barrack, casa militaris. 

Abarrator, vitilitigator, rabula: 

causarum conciliator. 
Barratry, calnmnia litium. 
Abarrel, dolium, cadus. 

A little barrel, doliolum. 

Of a barrel, doliaris. 



BAS 

The barrel of a drum, tympani 
lignea compages. Of a gun, 
tormenti fistula. Of a jack, 
fusus qui versat veru. Of a 
clock, fusus horologii. 

To barrel up, in doliis v. cadis 
recondere. 

Barren, sterilis, infceeundus', 
effcetus. 

To grow barren, sterilesceYe. 

Barrenly, steriliter, effoste. 

Barrenness, sterilitas, infoecun- 
ditas. 

Barriers [boundaries] limites, 
pi. fines, termini. Before a 
house, prot'nyrum. 

To play at barriers, palaestra 

-coacertare. 

A barrister at law, jurisconsul- 
tus, causidicus, causarum ac- 
tor, patronus. 

A barrow, vehiculum. 

A hand-barrow,, vehiculum mi- 
nibus portandum. 

Awheel-barroio, vehiculum una 
roti instructum manu trusa- 
tile. 

To barter, merces commutare ; 
mercem merce permutare. 

A bartcrer, mercator ; qui mer- 
ces commutat. 

A bartering, mercium commu- 
tatio v. permutatio. 

A base [foundation] fundamea- 
tum, basis. 

A base court, curia inferior. 

A base tenure, clientela servilis. 

Base [mean] humilis, vulgaris, 
obscurus. [Cowardly'} igna- 
vus, timidus. [Counterfeit, as 
metal] adulterinus. [Knavish] 
fraudulentus. fallax. [Shame- 
ful] infamis', fcedus. [Stark 
naught] uequam, pravus. 

Base or vile, turpis, vilis, sor- 
didus. 

O base! indignum! nefari- 
um ! 

Money of base alloy, nummi 
sequioris metalli. 

A ba.se trick, versutia, dolus. 

One who uses base tricks, versu- 
tus, ve-erator. 

A base Wretch, nebulo infamis. 

Basely [meanly] abjecte, de- 
misse, humiliter. [Cowardly] 
ignave, timide. [Knavishly] 
improbe, neqniter. [Shame- 
fully] feede, turpiter, indigne. 

Baseness of birth, ignobilitas, 
generis humilitas, obscuritas. 
[Cowardliness] ignavia, timi- 
ditas. [Knavishness] fallacia, 
fraudulentia . [Shame fulness] 
turpitudo, fceditas. 

Bashful, modestus, verecundus. 

Bashfully, modeste, verecunde, 
pudenter. 

Bashfulness, .modestia, verecun- 
clia, pudor, timiditas. 

A basilisk, basiliscus, regulus. 

A basis, basis, is, f. 
To bask, ad ignem v. solem fc- 
vsri ; apricarF. 

(19) + 



BAT 

A basking in the $un, apnea- 
tio. 

A basket, corbis, qualus salig- 
ncus ;. scirpiolum. 

A little basket, corbula, anor- 
tula>. 

A basket of reeds, quasillus v. 
quasillum. 

A bread-basket, panarium. 

A hand-basket, corbis palmaria . 

A dust-basket, corbis ad sordes 
recipiendas aptus. 

A basket-woman, femina mer- 
cedula cenducta ad -ibaria dc- 
mnra portanda a merw&tu. 

A basket-maker, cophinarius. 

A basin, pollubrum, pelvis, is, f. 

A little basin, concha. 

A basin of a fountain, crater, 

-e~ris, domus. 

The bass [in music] sonus gra- 
vis. 

The thorough bass, scnu3 imua. 

A bastard, nothus ; notha. Bas- 
tard children, insitivi liberi. 

Basterdized, ortus infamia no- 
tatus ; adulterinus. 

Bastardly, more spiiriorum. 

Bastardly, ortus int'amia ; nata- 
lium infam>a. 

To baste meat, carnem ante 
ignem versantem butyro li- 
quato mollire v. humectare. 
[Beat] fuste aliquem csedSre, 
verberare. 

A basting or bastinado, fustua- 
rium. 

A bastion or bulwark, propugaa- 
culum, agger. 

A bat [bird] vespertilio. 

A bat [club] clava, fustis. 

A whirl-bat, csstus. 

To bat [as threshers] tribulare. 

To bate [neut.] decrescere. 

To bate [money] de summs. re- 
mittere, detrahe're.. 

Bate [strife] lis, contentio. 

A bath, balneum, balineum. 

A little bath, balneolum. 

A knight of the bath, miies da 
balneo. 

A hot bath, thermse. 

A little hot bath, thermulae. 

A cold bath, cella frigidaria. 

A bath-keeper, balneator. 

To bathe, balneo "lavare ; balne- 
arils aquis se prolugre. 

To bathe or soak, macerare. 

A batoon, fustis, baculum. 

Battalia, acies instructa. 

A battalion, agmen. Of foot, 
phalanx. Square, agmen qua- 
dratum. Triangular, cuueus. 
Trie middle battalion, consist- 
ing 0/8OOO among the ancients, 
phalanx, gis, f. 

To batten [grow fat] plagues- 
ceYe, crassesceYe. [Make fat] 
sagiaare. 

To batter, collidgre, coatuadeYe, 
verbei-are. 

To batter down, dirueVe, ever- 
tire, perverteYe. dest.ru grs, de- 
mc-liri, disturbarCi 



BAW 

A battering, couou6aio, quas- 
eatio. 

A battery [oreach] ruina, fenes- 
tra. 

Battery [besieging] oppugnatio. 

Assault and battery, assultus et 
verberatio; injuria personalis. 

A battery [bulwark] tormen to- 
rum bellicorum sedes. 

To raise a battery, tormenta 
bellica locare, disponSre v. coa- 
stituere. 

A battle, proelium, pugna, cer- 
tamen. 

The front of a battle, prima 
acies. 

A battle between two [duel] cer- 
tamen singulare ; duellum. 

A general battle, dimicatio uni- 
versa. Doubtful, proelium an- 
ceps. Bloody, proelium om- 
entum. Decisive, ultima di- 
micatio. 

To give an enemy battle, or to 
fight a battle, cam hoste confli- 
gere ; acie congredi ; prcelio di- 
micare ; signa confer re*; ma- 
man conserere ; proelium com- 
mit tere. 

It came to a battle, res ad ma- 
nus atqu-a pugnam venit. 

To provoke to battle, hostem ad 
certamen provocure, ad pug- 
nam lacessere. 

To gain a battle, vinc'ere, su- 
perare ; proelium secundum 
facSre ; discedere superior. 

To lose a battle, vinci, cajdi, 
fundi. 

The battle was doubtful, vario, 
aquo, dubio marte pugnatum 
est. 

To make o/ie's self ready for 
battle, ad certamen se accin- 
ge>e. 

To draw up in battle array, aci- 
em instrueVe, dirigeYe, ordinare. 

To refuse a battle, certamen de- 
trectare. 

A pitched or set battle, instructa 
acies. 

The beginning of a battle, veli- 
tatio, pugna; praelusio. 

Of or belonging to a battle, 
prceliaris. 

A battle-axe, bipennis, is, f. 

A battledore [at tennis or shut- 
tlecock] palmula lusoria, qua 
pila emittttur ac repellitur. 

Battlements, loriea, corona, pin- 
na; murorum. 

Baubles, tricx, pi. 

A female bawd, lena, lupa. 

A male bawd, leno. 

To play the bawd, lenocinari. 

Bawdry, leuocinium. In speech, 
obscoeuitas, spurcitia. 

Bawdy, impudicus, obsccenu», 
ppurcus. 

A bawdy-house, lupanar, Iub- 
trum; fornix. 

A haunter of bawdy-houses, scor- 
tator, garieo- 

Dawuiiy, obsccene, f«de. 



BEA 

Talking bawdy, spurcidlbus. 

To bawl, clamare, vociferari ; 

clamores edere v. toll ere. 
A bawler, clamator, clamosus. 
A bawling, vociferatio, clamita- 

tio, exclamatio. 

Of or belonging to bawling, cla- 
mosus. 
A bay [road for Bhips] statio. 

[Creek] sinus. [Dam] pila, 

moles, is, f. 
A bay-tree, laurus, baccalia. 
A place where bay-trees grow, 

lauretum. 
A bay -berry, bacca lauri. 
Bearing bays, laurifer. 
Crowned with bays, laureatus, 

lauriger. 
To hold or keep at bay, morari, 

sistere. 
To stand at bay, hostium impe- 

tum sustinere. 
A bright bay, fulvus. 
A dapple hay, fulvus albls ma- 

culis distinctus. 
A bayonet, sica. 
Bayes [cloth j pannus villo- 

sus. 
To be [exist] esse, fieri, exis- 

te're . 
To be at [present] adesse, in- 

teresse. 
To be out [mistaken] errare, 

falli. . 

To be without [want] carere, 

egere. 

So be it, ita fiat. 
A beach [or shore] litus. 
A beacon, specula. Burning, 

ignis speculatorius. 
A signal from a beacon, epecu- 

laris significatio. 
Beaconage, tributum speculare, 

speculatorium. 
To fire the beacon, hostium ad- 

ventum igne accenso in specula 

nuntiare. 

To watch at a beacon, de spe- 
cula, observare. 
A watcher at a beacon, excubi- 

tor, speculator. 
A bead, sphserula perforata. 
A pair of beads, te*ser» v. 

sphajruls precatoriie. 
A necklace of precious beads, 

monile ex gemmulis. 
A string of beads for the arm, 

armilla. 
A beadsman, orator. 
A beadle, lictor, viator, praeco. 
A beadle of beggars, flagella- 

rius, lictor pistrinarius, virga- 

tor. 

A bead-roll, catalogus precum. 
A beagle, canis venaticus. 
A beak, rostrum. A little beak, 

rostellum. 

The beak [of a ship] rostra, pi. 
Beaked, rostratus. 
A beaker, cautharus. 
To beat [gather matter as a 

sore] suppurare. 
A large beam, trabs. 
A small beam, trabecule 



B£A 

Tlie principal beam of a house, 
lacunar 

A weaver's beam, jugum texto- 
rium. 

The beam of a carriage, temo ; 
m. Of a ship, trabs ratis. Of 
a balance, scapus. Of a great 
balance, stater, iris, m. 

A beam [meteor] trabf ardens. 

A draw-beam [wind beam] er- 
gata. 

A sun-beam, jubar. radius solia. 

Of or like a 6ea?n, trabalis. 

Compassed with beams, radia- 
tus. 

To beam, radiare. 

Beamy, radians. 

A bean, faba. 

A French, Guinea, or kidney 
bean, phaseolus. 

A little bean, tabula. 

The black of a bean, hilum. 

Of a bean, fabali3. 

A bean cake, fabacia, siliqua. 
Shell, faba concha, vaivulus. 
Stalk, fabale. 

Bean straw, stipula fabalis. 
Porridge, puis fabacea. Meal, 
lomeutum. Chaff, tunica fabai. 

A beanplat, fabetum. 

7b bear [carry] portare, ges- 
tare, ferre. ^Suffer] ferre, 
sufterre, tolerare, pati. Down, 
deprime're, opprimere. Up, 
fulcire, sustentare. About, 
circumferre. Away, auferre, 
abduce're. 

To bear or bring forth [as ani- 
mals] pare're. 

7b bear or behave himself, se 
gereYe. 

7b bear the loss of a thing 
[make it good] damnum pra»- 
stare. [Take it patiently'] 
damnum ajquo animo ferre. 

7b bear off a blow, ictum aver- 
tere. 

To bear a part in, partem ali- 
cujus rei sustinere. 

7b bear rule (V sway, dominari, 
imperiura exercere ; rerum po- 
tiri. 

7b bear towards a coast, adna- 
vigare, adnare. 

7b bear down, sustinere. Up 
against, resistere, obniti ; ob- 
sistgre. Up to, ad aliauem 
cursum dirigeYe. 

To bear or lean upon, inniti, in 
cumbere. 

A bearer [porter] bajulus, gea 
tator. 

The bearer of a corpse, vespillo. 

A bearing [carrying] bajulatio, 
portatio, gestatus. 

A bearing [suffering] perpessio. 

Past bearing [of trees, females, 
&c] etlaetus. 

A bear [male] nrsus. [Female} 

The bear [constellation] arctoa, 
arctophylax. 

Of or like a bear, ursinus. 
A beard, barba. A long, pro* 






BEA 

missa, immissa, prolixa. Lit- 
tle, barbula. 
A goafs beard, spirillum. 
A cat's heard, genobarbum. 
A beara of corn, spica, arista. 
A rough beard, barba hirsuta v. 

hcn-ida. 
Bearded ears, aristae spicatss. 
Beardless, imberbis. 
TLe Jirst bearding of men, 
pubes, prima lanugo. 
To beard a person, conviciis co- 
ram lacessgre. 
A beast, bestia. 
A great beast, bellua. 
A little beast, hestiola. 
A wild beast, fera. 
A tame beast, bestia domestica. 
A beast of burden, jumentum. 
All kind of tame beasts [flocks 
or herds] pecus, oris, n. pe- 
dis, iidis, f. Note, Flocks 
[chiefly sheep] are generally 
expressed by the former. 
A beast for sacrifice, victima. 
A herd of beasts, pecuaria.^/. 
Beasts of chace, ferse campes- 
tres. Of forests, silvestres. 
Beastliness, feritas, immanitas. 
[Lewdness] lascivia, impudici- 
tia. [hastiness] immunditia, 
sordes, is, f. 

Beastly or bestial [lewd] lasci- 
vus, impudicus, obscosnus, sa- 
iax, spurcus. [Nasty] im- 
mundus, sordidus. 
In a beastly manner, turpiter, 
foede, lascive, impudice. 
Beat of drum, tympani sonus. 
To beat, verberare, pulsare, 
CEedere ; pugnis contunde're. 
[Bruise] tergre, pilo aliquid 
contunde're. [Conquer] vin- 
cgre, superare. 

To beat against, allidgre, illi- 
dgre, impinggre. 
To beat an alarm, ad arraa con- 
clamare; bellicum cane're. 
To beat back, repelle're, reper- 
cutgre, avertgre. [Back again] 
reverberarc [Back often] re- 
pulsare . 

To beat the breast for grief, 
planggre. 

To beat black aivd blue, sugil- 
lare. 

To beat or hammer a thing, to 
make it longer or thinner, pro- 
cudgre. 

To beat [as the pulse] lentius v. 
celerius moveri, micare. 
To beat or knock, planggre*. 
Often, pulsare. With the fist, 
pugnis contunde're. To the 
ground, alfligere. Out [search 
for, as hunters] indagare. With 
a hammer, tundgre, pertun- 
dgre. Much, compulsare, de- 
verberare. 

To beat out, excudgre, extergre. 
To beat out the brains, excere- 
brare. 

To beat together, collidere. 
To beat as the waves, illidgre. 

3* 



BEC 

Weather-beaten [at sea] ventis 

quassatus . By a ourney, coeli 

intempestate fatig'atus v. delas- 

satus. 

Worthy to be beaten, verherau- 

dus ; plagis dignus ; verbera- 

bilis. 
A beater, plagosus, verberator. 
A beater down, demolitor. 
A beater [rammer] fistuca, pa- 

vicuK. 
A beating, verberatio, pulsatio, 

pulsus. Back, repercussio. 

Black and blue, sugiiiatio. Of 

the breast, plangor, planctus. 

With a cudgel, fustuarium. 

Down, demolitio. One thing 

against another, collisio, con- 

tusio. Of the pulse, arteris v . 

venss pulsus. [Quick] creber 

pulsus. 
2 T o beatify, beare ; aliquem in 

v. inter beatos referre. 
Beatitude, beatitudo ;• beata vi- 
ta, summa felicitas. 
A beau, homo nimire in vestibus 

elegantiss studiosus. 
Beauish, bellus ; in vestibus 

elegantior. 
A beaver [beast] castor, fiber. 

[Hat] pileus v. petasus casto- 

reus. 

Of a beaver, castoreus, fibrinus. 
Beaver-oil, castoreum. 
Beauteous or beautiful, formo- 

sus, pulcher, venustus. 
Somewhat beautiful, venustu- 

lus, floridulus. 
Beauty, beautif illness , or beaule- 

ousness, pulchri'udo, formosi- 

tas, venustas, decor. 
The beauty of a place, loci 

amccnitas. 

To beautify, ornare, decorare. 
A beautifying, ornamentum, or- 

natus. 
To be beautiful, nitere, splen- 

descgre. 
Beautifully, decore, ornate, 

pulchre, venuste. 
To lose one's beauty, defiores- 

cgre. 

To becalm, pacare, sedare, tran- 
quillare. 

A becalming, sedatio. 
Because, quia, quod, quoniam, 

propterea quod. 
Because of, ob, propter, gratid, 
erg6. Note, erg6 in this sense 
is put after the genitive case it 
governs. • 

A beck or rill, rivulus. 
A beck, nutus. 

To beckon, to beck, nutare, in- 
nugre. Again, renutare. Back 
or from, renugre, abnugre. To, 
annugre. 
A beckoning, nutatio. 
To become [to be fit, fitting, or 
becoming] decere ; par, dig- 
num, v. decorum esse. [ To 
grow or be made) evadgre, 
figri. 
Ao:'e. To become, before a verb, 



BED 

is often rendered by turning 
the verb into an inceptive, iu 

SCO. 

It ill becomes, dedecet. 

A becoming, decor, decus. 

Becoming [convenient] decens. 
[Graceful] decorus. 

Well-becoming, perdecorus. 

Becomingly, decore, venuste. 

A bed, lectus, torus, cubile Of 
state, pulvinar. In a garden, 
area, areola. 

To go to bed, inire lectum, in 
lectum se recipere. 

To make a bed, lectum sternere, 
concinnare. 

Bed-tune, hora decumbendi. 

The bed. of a river, alveus. 

A little bed, lectuli»;, torulus. 

A truckle or trundle-bed, lectus 
versatilis. 

A down-bed, culcita mollioribua 
avium plumis referta. Feather, 
culcita plumea. Flock, cul- 
cita lanea. Pallet, grabatus. 
Press, lectU3 ad formam scri- 
nii vestiarii formatus. Sti-aw, 

lectus stramineus. 
A bride-bed, torus genialis v. 

nuptialis. 
A settee-bed, lectus sellte for- 
mam habens. 
A stately bed, lectus dapsilis. 
A table-bed. lectus meusaj for- 
mam referens. 

To be brought to bed, eniti, pa- 

re're, partum edgre. 
A being brought to bed, puerpe* 

rium. 

One brought to bed, puerpera. 
A bed's head, cubitale, cervical. 
The bed's feet, lecti pedes. 
A bed's tester, lecti umbella. 
A bedstead, pluteum, lecti ful- 
crum, sponda. 
A bed-post, lecti columna. 
A bed-maker, lecti strator. 
To keep one's bed, lecto alngi. 
To bed toith one, concumbgre. 
A bed-chamber, cubiculum. 
A gentleman of the king's bed- 

chamoer, nobilis a rescio cubi- 

culo. 
Belonging to a bed-cJiamber , 

cubictilaris. 
Bed-clothes or bedding, strngu- 

\&,pl. 
Bed-ridden, clinicus. 
To be sick in bed, decumbgre. 
A bed-fellow, bed-mate, consort 

lecti. 
To bedaggle, oram vestis col- 

lutare ; vestem luto asper- 

gBre. 
To bedash, asperggre. All over, 

luto cooperire. 
A bedashing, aspereio. 
To bedaub, inquinaie, conspur- 

care, maculare. 
A bedaubing, inquinamentum, 

labes. 
To bedaub with colly or smut, 

deuigrare. M'ith ink, atramento 

commaculare. 



BE* 1 

To bedew, rorare, irrorare. 

To be bedewed, roresce're, irro- 

rari. 
Bedewed, rorulentus, roratus, 

roscidus. 
A bedewing, roratio, irroratio, 

roris aspersio. 
Bedlam or Bethlehem, hospi- 

lium insanorum. 
A bedlamite, insanus, furicsus. 



Bedlam-like [adj.] furibundus, 

furies 
riose. 



ike [adj.] fu 
; [adv.} furi' 



ribunde, fu- 



To bedung, stercore inquiaare ; 
sordibua volutare. 

A bedunging, iuquinamentum. 

To bsdust, puivere coasper- 
gSre. 

A bee, apis. 

A drone bee, fucus. 

A little bee, apicula. 

A gad bee, asilus, tabanus. 

A humble bee, bombillus. 

Young bees, nymphs, pi. 

A swarm of bees, apum exaraen. 

To drive bees, favos ex alveis 
eximare. 

A bee-hive, alveare, alveariurd, 
alveu3. 

A bee-master, apiarius. 

Of bees, apianus. 

A beech-tree, fagus. 

Beech-mast, glaas fagea. 

Bsechen, fageus, faginus, fagi- 
neus. 

A beech-grove, Aocus fagis coa- 
situs. 

Beef, caro bubula v. bovilla. 

Beer, cerevisia, zythum, zy- 
thus. New, rnustum. Hop- 
ped, cerevisia lupulata. Fresh, 
potus, recene. Strong^ cere- 
visia primaria. Small, cere- 
visia tenuis. Stale and hard, 
potus acrior v. acri sapore. 
Dead, vappa. Table beer, ce- 
revisia cibaria. 

A beetle [fly] cantharus, scara- 
bffiu». 

A dung-beetle, scarabieus ster- 
corarius. 

A beetle or mallet, malleus, til- 
des. 

A little beetle, malleolus. 

A bucking beetle, tudicula. 

Apavior's beetle, pavicula. 

Beetle-browed, cuperatus, super- 
ciliosus. 

Beetle-headed, fatuus, stipes. 

To befal, contingeYe, accid^re, 
evenire. 

It befell, evenit, accldit, factum 
est. 

To bffit, decere, congrueYe, con- 
venire. 

To befool, aliquem ridere, irri- 
dere, ludeYe, ludificari. 

A befooling, irrisio, illusio. 

Before is variously rendered in 
Latin, sometimes, and most 
commonly, by ante. But it 
may also be translated by 
apud, coram, in, ob, palam, 
pr«e, prater, pro, sub, supra; 



BEG 

[adv.} antequam, citius, prius- 

quam. 
Beforehand in the world, cpu- 

lentus, dives. 
To befoul, coinquhiare, comma- 

culare. 

To befriend, favere, gratiftcari. 
To be befriended, gratia Biible- 

vari, commodari. 
A befriending, gratificatio, be- 

nevolsntia. 
To beg, mendlcare. On the 

highway, propter vias. 
To beg [entreat] orare, rogare. 

Humbly., supplicare, imploiare. 

Earnestly, obtestai-i. 
To obtain by begging or entreat- 
ing, exorare. 
To beg the question, priacipium 

peteYe. 
He began [to speak] infit. Vid. 

Begin. 
To beget [as a father] gign^re, 

generare, procreare. [Pro- 
cure'} conciliare, parare. 
A begetter, genitor, procreator. 
A begetting, generatio, procre- 

atio. 
First-begotten, primogenitus. 

Only begotten, unigeMtUs, Alius 

A bagger or beggar, meadicus. 
A little or young beggar, mendi- 

CUlll8. 

To beggar, ad egesiatemu. men- 
dicitatem redigere. 

To be beggared, bonis exhau- 
riri ; pauper v. inops fieri. 

Beggarliness or beggary, mea- 
dicitas, paupertas, egestas. 

Beggarly, iaops, pauper, men- 
dicus. 

A beggarly fellow, homo pau- 
perculua. 

Beggarly [mean] vilis, abjec- 
tus. proletarius. 

Beggarly, beggingly, meadice. 

A begging, meudicatio. 

A begging the question, petitio 
priucipii. 

To begin, ineipSre, cccipSre, 
exordiri, aggredi, iachoare. 

I have begun, ccepi. 

Begun anew, novitius, integer. 

To begin [take beginning from] 
oriri, uasci. Again, redor- 
diri, redintegrare, repeteYe. 
To rise [as the sun] Buboriri. 
A design, instituBre. A jour- 
ney, iter ingredi. A battle, 
proelium inire. 

A beginner, auctor, inceptor, 
princeps. 

The chief beginner, producer. 

A young beginner, tiro, ti'run- 
cuIub. 

A beginning, initlujn, princi- 
pium, exordium. 

The first beginning of an art or 
science, alicujus artis v. scien- 
tial prima rudimenta, elemen- 
ta. 

A beginning or rise, origo, pri- 
mordium, principatus. 
(28) 



EET 

A fresh begitining, redintegrfe* 
tio. 

Of a beginning, principalis. 

To begird, cing^re, circumd£re, 
obs-epire. 

To bsgrease, adipe ungueYe. 

To begrime, aliquid denigrare. 

To beguile, fraudare, circum- 
venire, faiisre, decipere, lac- 
tare. 

A beguiler, homo fallax, lau- 
dator, planus. 

A beguiling, dolus, fraudatio, 

fallacia. 

In behalf, vice. 

To behave, se ^creYe, se pras- 

bere. 

Ill-behaved, male moratua, in- 

-urbaaus. 

Well-behaved, beae moratus. 

Behaviour, mores. 

Good behaviour, morum urbani- 

tas. 

Base behaviour, morum impuri- 

tas. 

To behead, decollare, obtrun- 

cave. 
A behest [promise] prornissum, 

[Command] jussum, manda- 

tnm; 
Behind, pone, post, a tergo. 
Behind [remaining] reliquus. 

To be behind, or inferior to, an- 
other in point of learning, ali- 

cui cede're. 
Behold., ecce, en. 

To behold., aspiceYe, spectare, 

conspicari, animadvertere, 

Afar oJF, pros' jicere, specu 

lari. Above, suspicere, su 

pectare. [Look about} circurr 

spicere, lustrare. Earnestly 

centemplari, obtueri. With 

compassion, respicSre, alicujua 

misereri. 
Plainly to be beheld, conspicuus. 

Worthy to be beheld, spectabilis, 

spectatu dignu3. 
To behold often, respice're, as- 

pectare. 
To make one beholden to him, 

de aliquo bene mereri. 
To be beholden to one, alicui ob- 

ligari, obstruagi, devinciri. 
A being beholden, obligatio. 
A beholder, spectator, specula- 
tor. 

A beholding, spectatio, con- 
spectus. 

A beholding upward, suspectus. 
An earnest beholding, contuitus, 

obtuitus. 
Behoof, commodum, gratia, uti- 

litas. 

It is behovable, interest, refert. 
It behoves, decet, expedit, opor- 

tet. 
Being [essence] natura, esson- 

tin. 
Being [seeing that] cum, quo- 

tiiam, quando, quandoquidem. 
Being may be expressed by the 

ablative absolute; as, oppido 

expugnato, the town being taken 



EEL 

by storm; or, by the perfect 

participle; a3, scriptus, being 

•written on. 
Belated. — / was belated, nox 

me occupavit. 
To belay [waylay] alicui in via. 

insidiari, insidias struere v. pa- 
rare. 

A belch or belching, ructus. 
To belch, ruetare. ructari. Often, 

ructitare. Out, eructare. 
A belcher, qui ructat ; ructa- 

trix, f. 

Given to belching, ructuosua. 
A beldame, beilona, anicula, 

vetula. 
To beleaguer [besiege] urbem 

obsidere ; obsessam teaere. 
A beleaguerer, obsessor. 
A beleaguering. ob$idio, obses- 

sio. 
To belie, aliquem calumniari ; 

falsum Crimea in aliquem in- 

tendere. 
To belie a thing or pretervd that 

which is not, ementiri. 
A belieing, caiumaia, falsa cri- 

minatio. 
Belief or a bslieving, fides. 
m o be of little belief, dimdere. 

suspicari. 

~ast belief, iacredibilis. 

tightness or easiness of belief, 

credulitas. 
Light or easy of belief, credu- 

lus. 
Hard of belief, incredukts. 
Lack or hardness of belief, dif- 

ndeiuia. dubitatio. 
The belief [apostles' creed] 

symbolum apostolicum v. apos" 

tolorum. 
To believe [give assent to] cre- 

deYe. [Trust j alicui connde;\3. 

fidem dare. [Think'] existi- 

mare. opiaari. 
To make one believe a thing, 

aliquid alicui pers'iadere; fidem 

alicujus rei facere. 
Believable, credibiiis, creden- 

dus. 
Not to be believed, incredibilis ; 

fidei absoaus ; absurdus. 
A person not to be believed or 

credited [as a witness] intes- 

tabilis. 
A believer, credens. [Among 

divines'} fidus v. fidelis Dei 

servus. 
To make believe [pretend] si- 

mulare, pra se ferre. 
Belike [adj.] veritati consonus ; 

verisimilis. 

Belike [adv.] ut videtur. 
A bell, «s campanum. 
A little bell, tintinnabulum. 
A passing bell, campaaa fune- 

bris. 
A saint's bell, campanula sacra. 
A little clock-bell, horologa' tin- 

tinaabulum. 
An alarm-bell, tintiunabulum ad 

familiam excitandaai. 
A child's bell, crepitaculura. 



BEN 

To ba<& away the bell, ferre pre- 

tium certaminia ; victcriara re- 

pertare ; palmam ferre. 
A bell-founder, camp&narum 

conflator v. faber. 
A bell-man. pr.se a. 
Bell-metal, metallum ex quo 

campaaa coaiiciuatur. 
A belfry, locus ia templo unde 

campaaa pulsaatur. 
A bell-weather, dux gregis, ver- 

vex sectarius. 
A ringer of bells, campaaarum 

puisator. 
A belle [handsome female] vir- 

go v. mulier veausta, iusignis, 

egtegia. 

To bellow, mugire. Again, re- 

mugire. Out, emugire. To, 

admugire. 
A bellowing, mugitns. 
A pair of bellows, ibilis. 
The ?iose or pipe of the bellows, 

crater follis. ' 
A smith's bellows, foliis fabriiis. 
A belly, venter, alvus, i . f. 
Great-bellied, veutricosus. 
Great or big-bellied [as a wo- 
man with child] gravida, 

pragnans. 
A woman's great belly, gravi- 

dus uterus, veater tumidus. 
A little belly, ventriculus. 
A belly-band or girth, cingu- 

lam. 
Troubled with the belly-ache, 

alvinns, alvi dolore laborana. 
Belly-cheer, bslly-timber, ciba- 

ria j'l. 
A belly-god [a glutton] helluo, 

gulosus. vorax. 
A belly-friend, parasltua. 
A belly-full, satietas. 
Full-bellied, satur, a. um. 
To belly out with fat, ventrico- 

sus esse. [As a wall] promi- 

nere. 

To belong, attinere, compstsYe. 
Beloved, dilectus, amatus, gra- 
ins, carus. 

Dearly beloved, carissimua. 
Below [adj. ] infernus, inferos. 
Below [advT] infra, subter, da- 

orsum. 

Below [prep.] sab, subter, infra. 
From below, interne, desub. 
A belt, balteus v. balteum, cia- 

gulum. 
A belt-maker, balteorum con- 

fector. 

Bemadding, ad iaaa&iam agens. 
To bemire, se iaquiaare, ia cce- 

num imineigi. 
A bemiring, mquinamentum. 
To bemoan, deplorare, lamen- 

tari. 
A bemoaner, qui deplorat. 
A bemoaning, pianctua, iuctus. 
Like one bemoaning, deplora- 

bundus. 
A bench, subscllium, acamnum, 

sedile, sella. 
A bench [of justice] tribunal. 

[O/" justices'] conses3Us. 



BEN 

The king's bench, bancua regio*. 

A little bench, scabellum. 

A bencher, assessor, coaseasor. 

Benches [in a ship] juga, u-ans- 
tra, pi. 

A bend, plica. 

TJie bend of a ship, later um na- 
vis curvaiura. 

To bend., flect'e're, curvare, in- 
cliaare. One's mind to, ani- 
mum ad aliquid adjuageVe, ap- 
p ell ere ; ad aliquid iacumbere. 
Back, reclinare, reflactere. re- 
torquere. A bow, arcum teu- 
dere, fieclere. Round, in or- 
bem flecte're. Forwards, in- 
clinare, proclinare. From, 
reclinare, declmare. Inwards, 
incurvare, infiectere. Towards, 
accliaare. His study, anuiti, 
conari ; [neut.] vergere. Or 
be bent in the middle, paadare. 
[Shrink] under a burden, sub 
oaere v. poadere nutare ; oaeii 
sucenmbere. 

To begin to bend, incurvesceYe. 

Easy to bend or easily bent, 
fiexilis. 

Benders [muscles] musculi di- 
gitorum fiexores. 

Bending, proaus, curvua. fiec- 
tens. Down, procliaaas, ia- 
cliaaas. Forwards, vergens, 
procurvus, proclinatus. For~ 
wards [as a descent] declivis, 
praceps. As the heavens, coa- 
cavus. Inwards, acelivi3. To, 
acclinaas. Or leaning, iaai- 
teas, connixus. Downwards, 
declivis. Upwards, acclivia. 

A bending or bowing, ciu - vatio, 
euwatura, flexara. 

A boiding archwise, siauatlo. 

A bending down, devexitas, de- 
nexus. 

A bending forward, praclinatio. 

A bending from, declinutio, de- 
flex us. ~ 

A- Lending unto, incliaatio. 

A bending in the middle, panda- 
tio. 

Benclings or turnings, diverti- 
cula, pi. 

Betiding like a bow, arcuatina 
flex us. 

Beneath, the same with Below. 

Benediction, fausta j;recaiio. 

A benefactor or benefactress, 
qui o. qua aliquem benaficUs af- 
tecit v. beaelicia ia aliquem 
coatulit. 

A benefaction, beneiicium, be- 
nefactum. Vid. B 

A benefactor to learned men, 

iiatronus; Mscenas. 
benefice, cura ecclesiastica, 
mi mus acclesiasticum. 
Beneficence, beueficentia, libe- 
ra litas. 

', bencficas, bei 

cananodus, utilis, 
f ructuosua, 
.•1 benefit [good turn] beaefv- 



BER 

dura, officium, munus, gratia, 
meritum, benefactum. 
To benefit [do good to] prodesse, 
commodare, benefacgre. 
To benefit \neut.\ proficgre, pro- 

/edi. 
benevolence [voluntary gift] 
largitio. 

Benevolence, benevoleatia, fa- 
vor. 

Benevolent, benevolus. 

Benighted, uocte praeventus. 

Benign [kind] benignus, Cle- 
mens. 

Benignity, benignitas,clementia. 

Benignly, benigne, clementer. 

Benison, fausta precatio. 

Bent [bowed | flex us, tensus, 
curvatus, inclinatus. [Ready] 
promptus, pronus. proclivis. 

A bent or inclination of mind, 
inclinatio, voluntas, propensio, 
studium. 

Bent backward, recurvus. 

Bent like a Low, arcuatus, ten- 
sus, intentus. 

Bent downwards or in the mid- 
dle, pandatus ; pandus. 

Bent forward, proclivis. 

Bent many ways, sinuatus ; si- 
nuosus. 

Bent resolutely, obfirmatus, ob- 
stinatus. 

Bent unto or on, addictus, dedi- 
tus. 

A bent or bents, juncus, scirpus. 

Not to be bent, inflexibilis. 

To benumb, stupefacgre. 

To be benumbed, torpere, obtor- 
pescgre. 

Benumbed, torpidus ; obstupe- 
factus. 

To be benumbed with cold, al- 
geie. frigere. 

To bequeath [give by will] ali- 
quid aliqui legare v. testamento 
relinqugre. 

A thing bequeathed, legatum. 

A bequeather, legator, qui ali- 
quid legat. 

A bequeathing, legatio. 

A bequest [legacy] legatum. 

To bereave, privare, orbare, vi- 
duare. 

Bereavement or bereaving, or- 
batio, privatio, spoliatio. 

A bergamot pear, pyrurn Ber- 
gameuse, pyrum Etruscum. 

A berry, bacca. 

A little berry, baccula. 

A bay-berry, bacca laurea. 

A black-berry, morum. 

A c ran berry, vaccinium palus- 
tre. 

An elder-berry, sambuci bacca. 

An icy berry, corymbu3. 

A gooseberry, grossularias aci- 
nus. 

A raspberry, Idaei rubi bacca. 

A strawberry, fragum. 

A wild strawberry, arbutus. 

A service berry , sorbuin. 

A white-thorn-berry, zura. 

Bearing berries baceifer. 



BE» 

Bearing berries like ivy, 10- 

rymbifer. 

Having berries, baccatus. 
Berth. Vid. Birth. 
To beseech, orare, obsecrare, 

rogare, supplicare, petere, ob- 

testari, precari. 
A beseecher, rogator, precator. 
A beseeching, rogatio, obsecra- 

tio, suppiicatio. 
To beseem, convenire, decere. 
It beseems, decet, convenit, par 

est, asquum est. 
Beseemingly, decenter. 
Beseemingness, decentia, deco- 
rum. 
To beset, circumdare, obsidere. 

On all sides, circumsidere, suc- 

cinggre. 
Beset with Jewels, gemmis in- 

terstinctus, ornatus, decorus. 
To beshrew, alicui maledicgre. 
A beshrewing, maledictio, dira, 

Beside or besides, porro, prae- 

terea, praeterquam. 
Beside or besides, a, ab, abs, 

extra, iuxta, praeter, prope, 

propter," secundum, &c. 
To be beside himself, delirare, 

insauire ; mente captus esse. 
Beside one's self, amens, insa- 

niens ; mente captus. 
To besiege, obsidere, insidere, 

oppugnare, circumvallare. 
A besieger, obsessor. 
A besieging, obsessio, obsidio, 

obsidium. 
To besmear, linSre, exungere, 

conspurcare. 

To besmear a little, sublineYe. 
To besmear underneath, subter- 

lingre. 
Besmeared over, superinunctus, 

superlitus. 

A besmearer, unctor. 
A besmearing, uuctio, inunctio. 
To besmoke, infumare, fumigare. 
Besmoking, fumans. 
To besmut, fuligine denigrare. 
A besom, scopae, pi. 
A little besom, scopula. 
To sweep with a besom, verrere, 

converrgre . 
To besot, infatuare. 
Bespangled, bracteatus. 
To bespatter, luto insperggre, 

inficgre. [Defame] calumni- 

ari ; aliquem infamia asper- 

ggre. 
A bespattering, luti inspersio. 

[Defaming] calumnia. 
To bespawl. spue're, despugre. 
A bespawler, sputator. 
A bespa%oling, sputo conspereio. 
To Bespeak or make his ad- 
dresses to, alloqui. 
To bespeckle, maculis intcr- 

stingugre, distingugre ; macu- 

lare. 
A bespeckling, maculis distinc- 

tio. 

To bespew, consputare, convo- 

mgre. 

(34) 



BET 

A bespewing, vomitu conspersio. 
To bespot, maculare, commasu- 

lare ; maculis distingugre. 
Bespotted, maculatus. 
A bespotting, macula. 
To besprinkle, aspgrggre, con- 

sperggre, perfundgre. 
A besprinkling, aspersio, con- 
spersio, inspersio, perfusio. 
To bisputter, sputo conspurcare. 
Best, optimus, praestantissi- 

mus. 
To do the best we can, pro virili 

v. summis viribus aliquid 

aggre. 
To have the best of, vincgre v. 

superare. 
Best of all [adv.] optime, maxi- 

me, potissime. 
To bestead, commodare, adju- 

vare. 

Bestial, belluinus. 
To bestink, fcetore opplere ; te- 

tro odore offendgre . 
To bestir one's self, aliquid di- 

ligenter aggre ; expergisci. 
To bestow fjgivej aliquid alicui 

dare, donare, largiri, distri- 
. bugre. Liberally, largiri. [Lay 

out] expendgie, insumgre, ero- 

gare. 
To bestow one's time in, tem- 

pus in aliqua re pongre, consu- 

mgre, tergre, contergre. 
To bestow a daughter, filiam 

nuptum dare, collocare. 
To be bestowed upon, irrogan- 

dus. 
A bestower, dator, largitor. 
A bestowing, donatio, collatio. 

[Laying out] impensa, sump- 

tus. 
A disorderly bestowing, effusio, 

largitio. 
To bestride, cruribus divaricatis 

alicui rei insidere. Ahorse, iu- 

equitare ; equum ^onscendere. 
A bestriding, equitatio. 
To bet [lay a wager] pignus 

depongre ; sponsionem fa- 

cgre. 

A bet, pignus, depositum. 
A better, qui pignus deponit V. 

sponsionem facit. 
A betting, sponsio. 
To betake one's self to a thing, 

alicui rei se dedgre ; animum 

ad aliquid adjunggre ; stu- 
dium in aliqua re collocare. 

To ajplace, aliquo se conferre 

v. recipgre. 
A betaking, addictio, destina- 

tio. 
To bethink one's self, de aliquft 

re meditari, cogitare, eecuxn 

volvgre. 
A bethinking, cogitatio, consl- 

deratio, meditatio. 
To betide, accidgre, continggre, 

e venire. 

Woe betide you, vae tibi. 
Betimes, cito, mature. 
Betimes in the morning, bene 

mane, diluculo, prima luce. 



B£W 

To betoken, significare, porten- 
d«re. 

A betokening, significatio, indi- 
catio, praesagium. 

To betray, prod ere, tradere. 
[Discover a thing] indice're, 
proferre. 

A betrayer, proditor, traditor. 

A betraying, proditio. 

To betroth, despondere. 

A betrother, sponsor. 

A betrothed woman, sponsa. 

A betrothing, sponsalia, pi. 

Better, melior, potior, praestan- 
tior. 

Better [cheaper] vilior. 

Better [adv.] melius, satius, 
potius. praestantius. 

Never the better, nihilo melior. 

Somswhat better, meliusculus. 

To better, ampiLncare, prove- 
here. 

To better one' s fortune, rem fa- 
miliarem augere ; rem suam 
exaggerare. 

To be better, praestare. 

To get the better, superare', vin- 
cere ; superior evadere. 

To grow better, meliorescere. 
In health, convalescere. 

To make better, corrigere, emeu- 
dare. 

It is better, pra»3tat. 

To have the better of it, prae- 
stare, prscelleYe, excelldre. 

Between or betwixt, inter, rac- 
dius, in medio, &c. 

Between both, medius. 

Between the one and the other, 
altrinsecus. 

Being or tying between, inter- 
medins, interjacens. 

To corns or go between, interce- 
des. 

A corning between, intercessio. 

Put between, iuterpositus, inter- 
jectus. 

Of a middle nature between gods 
and men, meclioxumus. 

A bever, beverage, or beaver 
drink, potus succo malorum 
et aqua dilutus ; vinum vapi- 
dum et acidum cum aqua 
mixtum. 

Beverage [any drink] potus. 

A bevyXy.% of quails, &c] grex, 
caterva. 

To bewail, plorare, deplorare, 
lamentari, flere, lugere, plan- 
gere. 

Bemailahle, flebilis, lamentabi- 
lis, lugubris. 

A bewailing, fletus, lumentatio. 

To beware, cavere, prospic'ere. 

One that bewareth, cantor. 

To beware of [shun] vitare. 
To bewel, madefacere, humec- 
tare. 

7b bswilder, seducSre. To be 
beroildered, errare, deerrare. 

Bewildered, errabundus ; devi- 
us. 

To bewitch [enchant] fascinare, 
effaacLnarc, excantare. 



BIG 

A bewitcher, magus, veneficus. 

A bewitching, bewitchment, or 
enclianting, incantamentum, 
fascinatio. 

To bewray, [disclose] prodere, 
divulgare, enuntiare, revelare, 
retegere, patefacere. [Defile'] 
foedare, con3purcare. 

A bewray er [revealer] arcano- 
rum proditor. [Defilf>r\] qui 
conspurcat. 

A bewraying [disclosing] pro- 
ditio, indicalio, patefactio. 

Beyond, extra, praeter, supra, 
trans, ultra. 

Beyond sea, transmarinus. 
To go beyond, transire. Over- 
reach, circum venire, decipere. 
[Excel ] praestare, superare, 
vincere. 
That is beyond, ulterior. 

A bias, inclinatio, momentum. 

To bias a person, aliquem ad 
aliquid seducere. 

A bidssing, inclinatio, propen- 
sio. 

A bib, infantis pectorale ; fas- 
cia. 

To bib, pitissare, potitare. 

A bibber, bibax.potor. 

A bibbing, potatio, temulentia. 

The bible, biblia, pi. scriptura 
v. pagina sacra, sacrae literas. 

To bicker, cum aliquo altercari, 
concertare, contendere. 

A bickerer [masc] altercator, 
litigator, disceptator ; [fern.] 
disceptatrix. 

A bickering, altercatio, concer- 
tatio, velitatio, contentio ver- 
borum. 

To bid, jubere, imperare, man- 
dare, praecipere. [Invite] in- 
vitare, vocare. Adieu or fare- 
well, alicui valedicgre ; ju- 
bere aliquem valere v. sal- 
rere. [Renounce] renuntiare. 
The bans, matrirnonium pro- 
mulgare. One good morrow, 
salutare. Money for wares, li- 
citari ; mercem pretio liceri. 
For a thing, plus pecuniae v. 
majoi-em aummam offerre. 

To do as he is bid, morem mo- 
nenti gereYe * monitis alicujus 

■ parere. 

Not bidden, injussus, invocatus. 

A bidder, qui jubet ; imperator. 
[Iriviter] vocitor, invitator. 

A bidder of money, licitator. 

A bidding [commanding] man- 
datum, jussum. [Inviting] 
invitatio, vocatio. 

A bidding of a price, licitatio. 

Biennial [of two years] bien- 
nis. 

A bier for the dead, feretrum. 

Biest or biesting, colostra. 

Bis, magnus, grandls, in^ens. 

Big in bulk, crassna, masrnus. 
In authority, ampins, potens, 
praepatens. 

Big with child, gravida, gravis, 
pr&gnans, facta. 
<&) 



BIA 

Big, [with expectation, pride, 

&c] inflatus, turgidua, tumi- 

dus. 
To groio big, tumere. With 

child, graveaceYe. 
Bigamy, iteratum conjugium. 
A bigamist, qui duas uxores 

duxit. 
Bigger, major, grandior. 
To grow bigger in bulk, turges- 

ceYe, crescere. In stature, 

adolescere. 

To make bigger, amplificare, 

extendere. 
Bigness, amplitudo, s moles. 
A biggin, linea puerorum ca* 

lantica. 
A bigot or bigotted, superstitio- 

sus. 
Bigotry, superstitio. 
A biland&r [sea-vessel] navi- 

gium. 
Bilboes, cippi navales. 
A bile, [swelling or ulcer] tu- 

berculum, furunculus. 
Bile Tcholer] bilis. 
A little bile, ulcusculura. 
Apestilsnt bile, papula. 
A venomous bile, ulcus pesti- 

lens. 
The pricking of a bile, aestust?. 

dolor ulceris. 

To break out into biles, extu- 

berare, exulcerare ; in ulcera 

erumpSre. 
T7ie breaking out into biles, ex- 

ulceratio. 

Full of biles, ulcerosus. 
Bilious, biliosus. 
To bilk, aliquem dolis fallere, 

decipere. 
A bilker, fraudator. 
A bilking, fraudatio. 
A bill or scroll, scheda, syngra- 

pha. 

A little bill, schedula. 
A bill of debt, cautio alicujus 

manu subscripta ; chirogva- 

phum, 6vngrapha. 
Bills of exchange, tesserae num- 

marias. 
Bank bills, tesserae argentariae. 
A bill in chancery, actio in curia 

cancellarii illata. Of costs, 

tabula impensarum. Of entry, 

tabella mercium inscripta- 

ruin. Of divorce, repudium 

uxori missum ; divortii libel- 

Iu3. Of fare, cibariorum ta- 
bella. 
A bill [catalogue] catalogus. 

[Or indictment] libellus accu- 

satorius. 
The bill was thrown out, senatua 

legem propositam rejecit. 
To bring in a bill to the house, 

ad 9enatum referre ; legem ro- 

eare. 
The bills of mortality, tabula 

raortuarUe, 

A hill upon a donr, programme,. 
A bill or hook, falx. 
A bill or halberd, pil'im longum 

Mourroftrra pratculuau 



BIN 

A hedging bill, runca, fan- 
cina. 

A little hand-bill, falcula. 

A bill-man, falcarius, falcifer. 

Like a bill, falcatus. 

To bill [as doves] rostrum ros- 
Iro insergre. 

To bill or lop, falcare. 

He that lops with a bill, fronda- 
tor. 

A bill or beak, rostrum, 

4 little bill, rostellum. 

A billet or note, schedula. 

A billet-doux, epistola amato- 
ria. 

A billet, bacillum, truncus, 
talea. 

A little billet, taleola. 

Soldiers' billets, tesserae mili- 
lares. 

To billet soldiers, militibus hos- 
pltium per tesseras assig- 
nare. 

A billet of wood, fasciculus vir- 
garum. 

A' billing, rostri rostro insertio ; 
s^iavia super suavia. 

Billiards, iusus tudicularis ; pilas 
eburnera pulsatio. 

A billiard-table, mensa qua pilis 
ciireis v. ebumejs luditur. 

A billingsgate [scold] rixosa, 
trivialis. 

Billingsgate language, verba 
rixosa, sordida convicia. 

To act the billingsgate, maledic- 
tum ex trivio arripgre. 

A billow, fiuctus. 

A binor hutch, panarium. 

To bind, ligare, nectgre, con- 
nectgre, vincire, religare. One 
hand and foot, or neck and 
heels, quadrupedem constrm- 
gcre. About, circumligare, cir- 
cumvincire. The belly, alvum 
astringere. Back, restringgre, 
revincire. Before, prsliga- 
re. Books, libros compinggre. 
Fast, stringgre, distringgre, 
destringgre. By friendship, 
demereri. A garment, praHex- 
gre. Hard, astringgre, coer- 
cere. Himself to appear, 
vadi. Himself by promise, 
repromitteYe. One's legs, prav 
pedire. One by oath, jureju- 
rando obstringgre ; jusj uran- 
ium exiggre v. dare. A ser- 
vant by giving earnest, oba;- 
rare, auctorare. With osiers, 
viere. By promise, stipulari. 
With rushes, scirpare. To, 
alligare,subnectgre. Together, 
conjunggre, connectgre, colli- 
gare. Underneath, subligare, 
aubstringgre. Upon, superalli- 
gare. Up, deligare. Up a 
wound., vulnus obligare. 

A binder of books, librorum eon- 
cinnator. 

A binding, ligatura, ligatio, nex- 
us, vinctura. Again, religa- 
tio. Fa3t, constnctio. Hard 
teith a cord, astrictio. By 



BT3 

friendship, vinctio. By pro- 
mise, repromissio. Together, 
connexio, colligatio. 

Binding [costive] astrictorius ; 
alvum astringens ; stypticus. 

A biographer, vitarum scriptor. 

Biography, vitarum scriptio. 

Birch-tree, betula v. betulla. 

Birchen, e betula. 

A bird, avis, volucris, ales. 

A little bird, avicula. 

A young bird, pullus. 

Aoird of prey, avis rapax. 

A bird-cage, cavea. 

A bird-call, fistula. 

A jail-bird, furcifer. 

A birder or bird-catcher, au- 
ceps. 

A birdAng, aueupium. 

To bird, aucupari ; avibus insi- 
dias facgre ; aucupio indulgere 
v. vacare. 

Of birding, aucupatorius. 

Bird-lime, viscus, viscum. 

Birth, ortus, partus, nixus. 

A birth-day, dies natalis. 

To keep one's birth-day, diem 
natalern quotannis aggre v. ce- 
lebrare ; natalitia dare. 

The hour of one's birth, hora 
natalis. 

A birth [parentage] natales, £>/. 
genus. 

Of or belonging to one's birth, 
natalis, natalilius. 

Of good birth, nobilis, genero- 
sus, sjramo loco natus, illustri- 
ous majoribns ortus. 

Of mean birth, ignobilis ; homo 
infimo loco natu3 ; terrse fi- 
lms ; ignobili atque humili 
loco natus ; obscuro genere 
ortus. 

By birth, natu. 

Birth-right, jus major! v. max- 
imo e fratribus ob jetatem de- 
bitura ; jus ad majorem v. max- 
imum fratrum ratione etatis 
pertinens. 

A birth-night, nox natalis. 

Birth-place, solum natale. 

A new-birth, gener&tio nova. 

An untimely birth, partus abor- 
tivus. 

The after-birth. secunda;,f>.?. 

The b'irth or bringing forth of 
any thing, partio, foetara. 

To give birth to a thing, princi 
pium, initium, exordium, alicui 
rei dare. 

Birth [a sea-term, convenient 
sea-room] spatium in quo navis 
hue illuc Ferre potest. [_A bed] 
lectus. 

Biscuit, panis bis coctus v. nau- 
ticus. 

To bisect, dissecare ; in duas 
squales partes secare. 

A bisection, dissectio ; in duas 
equals» partes sectio. 

A bishop, episcopus, pontifex. 

To become a bishop, episcopari. 

An archbishop, episcopus pri- 
marius. archiepucopus. 



13LX 

A lish'jp's house or see, episcoc* 

palatium v. ades. 
A bishop of the chief city, roe» 

tropolites, ce, m. metro'pbiita- 

nus. 
Of a bishop, episcopalis, ponti- 

ficalis. 
A bishopric, episcopatus. 
.Bi^sea.VzVe^lsapyearjbissextiHa. 
A bit, frustum, bolus. 
By bits, carptim. 
A little bit, frustulum. 
A tid bit, cupedia?, pi. pulpa- 

mehtura. 
To tear a thing to bits, frusta- 

tim discerpgre. 

The bit of a bridle, lupatum. 
A bitch, canis femlna. 
A little bitch, canicula. 
A proud or salt bitch, canis pru- 

rien3. 

A bite, morsus. 
A bite, [cheat] homo fallax ; ve- 

terator. 
To bite, mordere. Again, i 

mordere. Off, demordere, 

praemordere ; rnordicus au- 

ferre, abripgre. One's lips, 

labia corrodgre. One's nails, 

ungues arrodgre. To the 

quick, admordere. Round, 

ambedgre. Often, morsitare. 

Into little pieces, frustatim dis~ 

cerpgre. \_Cheat] allquem fai- 
lure , decipgre. \_As pepper 

frost, &c] urgre. 
A biting, morsus. 
Biting in taste, mordax ; edax, 

asper. 
A. biting or siinginsr, mordaci- 

tas. 
Bilingly, mordicus. 
Bitten, morsus, demorsus. By 

little and little, carptus. Off, 

prsemorsus. Round, ambesus. 
Hunger bitten, esuriens. 
Frost-bitten, geiatus, frigore us- 

tus. 
Bitter [in taste] amarua. [£•<?- 

verej acerbus,aculeatus. 
A little bitter, subamaras. 
To make bitter, asperai-e, exa- 

cerbare. 
Note, These words are most 

generally used metaphoii- 

cally. 
Bitter-vetch, ervum. 
Bitterly [in taste] insuaviter. 

[Severely] acerbe. 
To inveigh bitterly against, die- 

tis mordacibus aliquem laces- 

sgre. 
Bitterness [in taste] amarities, 

amaror. [Inspeech] verborum 

as peri tas. 
Bitter sweet, dulcis amarities. 
A bittern or bittour, ardea stel- 

laris. 
To blab, garrire, effutire, bla- 

terare. 

A blab, blabber, futilis, loquax. 
Blabber \vu'ig.]blobber and blub» 

ber-lipped, Tabeo, brochus. 
Blobberlips, labra demissa. 



BLA 

Black [of colour] ater, niger. 
T Wicked'] scelestus, improbus, 
facinorosus. 

Black-browed, niger front e ; tris- 

tie, horridus. 
Black-mouthed, niger ore. 

Somewhat black, uigeiius, sub- 

niger. 

To be black, nigrere. 

Every bean has its black, nemo 

sine vitiis nascitur. 
To black or make black, deni- 

grare, infuscare. 
Clothed in black, atratus, pul- 

latns, sordidus v. sordida 

vesie. 

To be made black, nigrens'ri. 
To grow black, aigrescare. 
Black and blue, lividus. 
To beat black and blue, sugil- 

lars. 

To be black and 67ue,livere. 
A blackberry, vaccinium. 
A b'ackbsrry-bush, rubus vul- 
garis. 
A blackbird, raerula. 
Black brown, furvus. 
A black or blachnoor, Maurus, 

-Sthiops. 
A. blackm^or woman, Maura. 
A black-guard, pannosus, bala- 

tro. 
The usher of the black-rod. bsti" 

arias parliameutarius v. magui 

senates. 
I To blacken, denigrare. 
Blacking, atrameutum. 
Blackish or of a blackish hue, 

fuseus, nigellus, subniger. 
Blackness, nigror, nigritia. 
Blackness and blueness, livor. 
.4 bladder, vesica. 
A little bladder, vesicula. 
A bladder blown, uter. 
A blade of corn or grass, caulis, 

scapus. 
Having but one blade, unicaulis. 
Having many blades, muiticau- 

To be in the blade, caulem emit- 

tere. 
The blade of an herb, folium. 

Cf an onion or leek, thailus. 
The blade of an oar, remi tor.sa. 
The blade of a flower, capilla- 

mentura. 
The blade of a steord or knife, 

lamina. 
' The shoulder-blade, scapula. 
: An active young blade, juvenis 

promptus, alacer. Gallant, bel- 

lus homo. Cunning, homo nasu- 

tus, sagax. Lusty, homo robus- 

tus, fortis, validua. 
A cunning old blade, veterator. 
A blade [aword] ensio. 
A blain, ulcus, iris. a. 
■ Full of blains, ulcerosa?. 

Bla.mable, accusabilis, vitupera- 
1 bills. 
Blar.xa.uly, vitiose. 
Blame, culpa, crimen, viihHn. 
To blame, culpare, inctware, re- 

darguere, reprehendSre. Or 



BLA 

cAzde,increpare, aceusars, cau- 

sari, reprehendgre, vituperare. 

A little, subaccusare. Often, 

increpitare. 

To bear the blame of, vitupera- 
tionem subire. 

Blameful, viri. Elamable. 
Blameless, inculpatus. innoxius, 

irreprehensus. 

Blamelessly, sine culpa, integre. 
Blamelessness, integritas. 
A blamer, vituperator, crimi- 

nator. 
Blameworthy, vid. Blamable. 
A blaming, criminatic, objurga- 

tio, vituperatio. 

To blanch [whiten] aliquid can- 

clefacb're, dealbare. {Take off 

the rind] decorticare. 
A blancher. lkiteorum, &c.mun- 

dator. 
A blanching, albedinis inductio, 

insolatio. 
Bland, blandus, lenis, placidus. 
To blandish, aduiari, blando ser- 

mone delinire. 
Blandiloquence or blandiloquy 

[flattery] blanditiie, pi. blan- 

diioqueiuia. 
Blandishing or blandishment, 

verborum ienocinia. 
A blandisher, blandiloquus. 
A blank, tessera pura. \_Ai7.1] 

album. 
Blank [white] albus, candidus. 

[Fate and icari] pallens, palli- 

dus. [Out.ofcountenance]con- 

fusns ; rubore suffusus. 
A blank [in a lottery] sors 

cassa. [In writing] spatium 

relictum ad aliquid inscriben- 

dum. 
Blank verse, carmlna non eodem 

sono terminata. 
Point blank or blankly, plane, 

omnino, penitus, prorsum, pror- 

bus, ex toto, in totum, 
To blank [damp, confuse] con- 
tendere ; siupefacere. 
To grow blank or white, albes- 
cens, albere, albicare. 
Blankish cr somewhat blank, 

subalbicans ; candidulus. 
A blanket, stragulum, lodix 

Ianea. 
A little blanket, \oAlcvs\a. 
A child's blanket, fasciae pueri- 

les. 
To blaspheme, execrari ; impia 

verba in Deum prciundere ; 

divinum numen verbis vio- 

lare. 
A blasphemer, divini nu minis 

obtrectator. 
Blasphemous or blasphematory , 

in Deum contumeliosus. 
Blasphemously, nefarie. 
Blasphemy, vox in Deum con- 

tumeliosa ; verborum impie- 

tas. 
A blast of icind, venti flatus ; 

fiabrum." 
A contagious blast, afflatus nox- 

ius ; sideratio. 

(#) 



A contrary blast, reiititus. 

A blast or sound, flamen, Inis. n. 

To blast, ure're, amburere, ex- 

urSre, vubigine ferire. Wtth 

lightning, de ccelo ferire. 

To be blasted with lightning 

fulgure percuti v. tangi. 

To blast a design, consilium 

frustrari. 

To blast one's reputation, infa- 

mare . 
Blasted [planet-struck] sidera- 

tus. 
A blasting, sideratio, carbuncu- 

latio. 
A blast or blasting of corn or 

trees, rubigo, uredo. 
A blasting by thunder and light- 
ning, fulguratio. 
A blaze, fiamma. 
A tittle blaze, flammula. 
To blaze [as fire] flammare, fia- 

grare. 
To blaze abroad, divulgare, 

pervulgare, provulgare, publi- 

care ; palam facere. 
A blazer ab-road, vulgator, 
A blazing abroad, promulgatio, 

publicatio. 
A blazing star, cometa v. ccme- 

tes. cs. m. ; sidus crinitum. 
A blazon [coat cf arms] insig- 
nia gentilitia in scuto descrip- 

ta. 
To blazon [display] virtu test'. 

vitia alicujus edisserere, enar- 

rare, promulgare. 
A blazoner of arms, fsecialis. 
Blazonry, ars gentilitia insignia 

explicandi. 
To bleach [whiten] dealbare, 

candefacgre. 
A bleacher of linen, qui lintea 

dealbat. 
A bleaching, insolatio. 
Bleak, frigidus, algidus. 
Bleak or pale, paSeus, pallidum, 

luriclus. 
To grow bleak or cold, friges- 

cgre. Or^>aZe,pallescere. 
Bleakly, pallide. 
Bleakness, pallor. 
Blear-eyed, lippus. 
Blearedness of eyes, lippitudo. 
To be blear-eyed, lippire. 
To bUat like a sheep, balaie. 

Like a goat, caprissare. Often 

or much, baiitare. 
A bleating, balatus. 
To bleed, sanguine flugre. 
To bleed one [let blood] alicui 

venam incidgre, sanguinera 

emitter e. 
To bleed [be let blood] sangui- 

nemamittgre. 
A bleeding heart, cor vuLnera- 

tum. 
To stop or stanch bleeding, 

sanguinera siste're. 
A bleinov blain, pimple, push, 

or rash, pusula, pustula. 
A blein or ulcer, ulcus, Sris. n. 
A blemish [«pot or defect] 
macula, labes, vitium. fi):»- 



BLI 

grace"] calumnia, infamia, igno- 
minia. 

To blemish, maculare, contami- 
nare, inquinare. 

A little blemish, labecula,naevus. 

Great blemishes, tubera. 

Full of blemishes, maculosus. 

A blemishing, alicujus existima- 
tionis violatio. 

To blend, rem aliquam alia v. alii 
miscere, confundere. 

A blending, mixtio, mistura. 

To bless, benedicSre. L Wish 
good success to] aspirare, se- 
cundare, fortunare. [Conse- 
crate] solennibus precibus ali- 
quid consecrare. 

Blessed with a good wife, felix 
uxore ^onis moribus praedita. 

The blessed in heaven, cceiites, 
pi. sancti ccelicives. 

Blessedly, feliciter, beate. 

Blessedness, felicitas, beatitudo. 

A blessing, benedictio. [ Wish- 
ing success to] faustaprecatio. 
[Benefit] beneficium, benefac- 
tum. 

A blight, rubigo,nredo, lues. 

To blight, urere, rubigine ferire, 
percuteYe. 

Blighted corn, seges rubigino- 
sa. 

Blind, caecus, oculis captus, lu- 
miaibus orbus. [Dark] caecus, 
obscurus, tenebricosus. 

Biind-born, caecigenus. 

Tj become Wind, oculos perdgre, 
amitteYe. 

Stark blind, luminibus ovbatus. 

To be half-blind or dim-sighted, 
caecutire. 

Pur-blind, vid. Poreblind, lus- 
cus. 

Blind in one eye, luscus, codes ; 
altero oculo captus ; unocu- 
lus. 

A very blind question, quaestio 
pernbscura. 

A blind for windows t velum fe- 
nestras pratensum. 

To blind [deceive] failure, de- 
ciyeYe. 

A blind [false pretence] praetex- 
tus, obtentus, prauextum, spe- 
cies. 

To blind or make blind, cscare, 
excaecare, obcaecare, caecum 
reddere. Or blindfold, oculos 
ouvoivere ; velamen oculis in- 
ducSre. 

To be blind., caiigare. 

To be poreblind or sand-blind, 
lippire. 

Blinded, caecatus, excaecatus, oc- 

C^CKtU9. 

Bondman's buff, myinda. 

Blinded or blindfolded, obvol li- 
tis oculis ; andabatarum more. 

Blindly [with respect to sight] 
clausis oculis. [Rashly] te- 
nure. 

Blindness, caecitas, caligo. Of 
mind, caecitas v. caligo men- 
tis. 



ULO 

Blind side, imbecillitas. 

To blink, connivere ; oculos dis- 

torquere ; crebro nictare. 
A blinkard, blinker, or one blink- 
eyed, strabo, luscus, past us. 
Bliss or blissfulness, felicitas. 
Blissful, beatus, felix. 
Blissfully, beate, feliciter. 
A blister, pustula, pusula. 
A little blister, papula, uleuseu- 

lum. 
Blister-flies, cantharides,^;. 
To blister or apply a blister, ve- 

sicatorium admovere. [Rise 

in blisters] in vesiculas tur- 

gere. 
To raise a blister, vesicam exci- 

tare ; pustulum faceYe. 
To raise blisters, ulcerare. 
A blister-plaster, vesicatorium. 
Blistered, vesicatorio laceratus. 
A blistering, vesicatorii applica- 

tio. 
A blistering [rising in blisters] 

inflarnmatio. 
Full of blisters, pustulosus. 
Blithe, blithesome, alacer, hila- 

ris. 
To be blithe, laetitia efferri, ise- 

tari. 
Blithely, late, hilariter. 
Blilheness or blithesomeness, 

hilaritas, laetitia, gaudium. 
To bloat, tumefacere. To be 

bloated, tumere, turgescgre. 
Bloatedness, membra tumida et 

turgida. 
A block, truncus, stipes. 
A blockade, urbis circumclusio. 
A block [for a hat] forma pilea- 

ris, typus pilearis. 
To bring to the block, in pericu- 

lum capitis inferre ; in discri- 

men vitae adduceYe. 
To block up passages, aditus 

praecludeYe, obstruere, pras- 

sepire. 
To blockup or blockade a place, 

locum praesidiis circumclude're, 

circumsepire, obsidere. 
A blockhead, hebes, stipes, fun- 



n 



block-house, arx, munimen- 

tum. 
A blocking up, obsessio, pras- 

clusio. 
Blockish, fatuus, insulsus, stoli- 

dus, stupidus. 

To make blockish, infatuare. 
Blockishly, insulse, stolide. 
Block ishness, insulsitas, stupi- 

piditas. 

Blood, sanguis. 
Life-blood, sanguis vitalis. 
Of or belonging to blood, san- 

/uineus. 
distemper that runs in the 
blood, morbu3gentilitius. 
Blood [gore J cruor. 
Black blood, tabum. 
Blood corrupted, sanies. 
Bad blood,, vitiosus sanguis. 
[Enmity] invidia, simultas. 
Clotted blood, grumus. 



BLO 

Good blood, integer sanguis. 
To blood or let blood, venam »e« 
care, incidSre. 

Blood-letting or letting of blood, 
vena» sectio. 

To blood or daub with blood, 
sanguine aliquem pollugre, foe- 
dare. 

Loss of blood, profluvium san- 
guinis. 

Of noble blood, genere insignis ; 
illustri familia ortus ; claro 
sanguine genitus. 
One of the blood royal, regifi. 
stirpe ortus. 

Defiled with blood, sanguinolen- 
tus, cruentus, tabo squalidus. 

Not defiled witli blood, incruen- 
tatus. 

An inflammation of blood, in- 
flarnmatio, suppuratio, tu- 
mor. 

A spitting of blood, sanguinis 
expuitio. 

Ablood-stone, haematites, ce. m. 

A blood-sucker, hirudo, sangui- 
suga. 

Blood-warm, tepidus. 

Blood-red, sanguineo colore. 

Blood-thirsty, sanguinis avidus, 
cupidus. 

Bloodshed, sanguinis emissio. 

Bloodshot [eye] sanguinis in 
oculos suffusio. 

Bloodshotten, blood-bolter ed, 
cruentatus, sanguine suffusus. 

A bloody flux, sanguinis proflu- 
vium. 

Bloody, cruentus, sanguineus, 
sanguinolentus. 

Bloodily, cruente, saeviter. 

Full of corrupt blood, saniosus. 

Bloodless or without blood, ex- 
anguis. 

Not bloodied, incruentatus. 

Blood [or kindred] prosapia ; 
natales, pi. 

Next in blood, consanguineus. 

Blood or bloodguiltiness [mur- 
der] cades, homicidium. 

A bloom or blossom, flos, floscu- 
lus. 

The bloom of plums, grapes,&c. 
newly gathered, prunorum, u- 
varum, &c. recenter carptorum 
floridus color. 

The very bloom of youth, flos 
ipse ffitatis. 

To bloom or blossom, florere, 
floresceYe, germinare. 

To be in the bloom of youth, ju- 
venili vigore florere. 

Bloomed or blossomed, floridus. 

Blooming, floridulus. 

A blooming or blossoming, ger- 
minatio. 

Bloomy, fiosculis abundans. 

A blot, litura. macula, labes. 

A blot in one y s reputation, infa- 
mia, ignominia, lahes. 

A little blot, labecula. 

To blot, aliquid maculare». II- 
turis consperggre. 

To blot out, delere, expungBre, 



BLU 

lnducSre, obliterare. A fault 
in writing, mendum scriptura; 
tollere. 

A blotting, macularum aspersio . 
A blotting out, abolitio, oblite- 
ratio. 
A blotting paper, chartula bi- 

bula.^ 
A blow, colaphus, plaga, ictus. 
A blow with, a club, fustuarium. 
A blow on the cheek or ear, alapa. 
A side-blow, ictus obliquus. 
To avoid a blow, ictum decli- 
nars, eludgre. 

To give a blow, colaphum v. 
alapam alicui impingere. 
To deal blows, ictus geminare. 
To blow, flare, sufflare. Upon 
[despise] temnere, sperngre, 
despicSre. Against, refiare. 
Away, difflare, dissipare. 
Down, flatu dejicgre, ejice're, 
stem ere. Up, sufflare. In 
or upon, inspirare. Into, in- 
flare. Out, efflare. Or puff 
and blow, anhelare, anhelitum 
duce're. Together, confiare, 

-conspirare. Up a bladder, in- 
fiare. One up [reveal one's 
secrets] arcana alicujus con- 
silia deteggre, vulgare. [Rui?i 
one] aliquem fortunis omnibus 
f-mditus evertgre. Vehement- 
ly, perflare. A trumpet, horn, 
£c. buccinam v. cornu inflare. 
The Jb-e, ignem conflare, suf- 
flare. As a flower, efflorescere, 
calycem aperire, sese pan- 
deie. 

A blower of a horn, cornicen. 

A blowing, sufflatio, flatus. 
Back, reflatus. On, afflatus. 
The nose, naris emunctio. 

The blowing of flowers, calycum 
apertio. 

Easy to be blown, flabilis. 

A blowze, puella rubida et tu- 
mida facie. 

Blubber [the fat of a whale] 
adeps cetaceus. 

To blubber, genas instar infan- 
tum lacrymis suffundere. 

A bludgeon, fastis plumbatus. 

Blue [subs.] cceruleum. 

Blue [adj.] cceruleus, ccerulus, 
cyaneus. 

Blackest or darkest £Zue,lividus. 

Blue, more inclining to purple, 
hyacinthinus. 

Blue, with a coat of grey,cxs\us. 

Faint 6/tze, caeruleumevanidum. 

Palest blue, bluish, subcoeruleus. 

To be blue or black and blue, li- 
vere. 

Blackness and blueness from a 
blow or a similar cause, livor. 

Black and blue, lividus. 

Bluely [badly] male. 

Blueness from astripe, liver. 

The blue or blueness of fruits, 
fructuum flos. 

A bluff fellow, homo agrestis, 
ruaticus. 

A blunder, error, erratum. 



BOA 

To blunder, hallucinari . 

To blunder upon any thing, ali- 
quid conjectura assequi v. 
consequi. 

A blunderbuss, sclopusgrandior. 

A mere blunderer, blunderbuss, 
or blunderhead-, blunt -wilted, 

bardus, stupidus. 

A blundering, hallucinatio, er- 
ratic 

Blunt, obtusus, bebes. 

Blunt in speech, asper, durus, 

rudis, agrestis. 

To blunt [assuage] mitigare, 

lenire. 

To be blunt as a tool, hebere. 

To grow blunt, hebescgre. 

To blunt or to make blunt, he- 

betare, obtundgre. 
A blunting, hebetatio. 
Bluntly [clownishly] aspere, 

dure, rustice. 
Bluntly [freelv] libere, audaci- 

ter. 
Bluntness [clownishness] aspe- 

ritas ; morum rusticitas. In 

speech, libei-tas loq.iendi. 
A blur, macula, labes. 
To blur or stain, maculare, com- 

maculare. 
A blurring, macularum asper- 
sio. 
To blush, rubere, rubescgre, 

erubescere, rnbore suffundi. 
Blush colour, blushy, color ru- 
ber, rubidus, rubens instar 

rosffi. 

A blush or blushing, rubor. 
To make one blush or put to the 

blush, rubeface'-e : ruborem 

alicui movere, iuducb're. 
To bluster or bluster about, fre- 

mgre, strepgre. 
A blusterer or blustering fellow, 

homo turbulentus, Thraso. 
A bluster or blustering, fremi- 
tus, tumultus ; xnrhs^pl. 
A boar, aper. 

A wild boar, aper silvestris. 
A young boar, verres, is. m. 
A boar-spear, venabulum. 
Of a, boar, aprugnus. 
A board, tabula, assis. 
To board | or floor with boards] 

contabulare. In, tabulis cir- 

cumsepire v. circummunire. 

Over, tabulis circumtegere. 
A boarded floor, tabulatum. 
A boarding, tabulatio, coassa- 

tio. 
On board the admiral, in navi 

prastoria. 
To cast over-board, e nave deji- 

cgre. 
To board a ship, in navem insi- 

lire. 

To go on board, ascendSre na- 
vem. 
The boarding of a ship, navis 

occupatio. 
A board [of commissioners, &c] 

coUesium, concilium. 
To ammmon a board, concilium 

advocare. 

(») 



BOD 

A side-board, abacus cui appa- 
ratus epularis imponitur. 

Board or boarding in a family 

pretiura ob victum dorm aliens 
ministratum. 

To board with, in convictum 
admitti. 

To take to board, aliquem pacto 
pretio in convictum admittere. 

To pay for one' s board, pretium 

pro convictu solvere. 
A boarder, convictor. 
A boarding, convictus. 
Boarish, crudelis ; apro similis. 
Boorishly, aprorummore. 

To boast, gloriari, jactare, os- 

tentare. 

To make a boast of, allquid d<3 

se prasdicare. 

To be boasted of, prasdicabilis. 
A boast or boasting, jactatio, 

gloriatio, jactantia. 
A boaster, gloriosus ; jactator, 

ostentator ; magnidicus. 
Boastingly, gloriose, jactanter. 
A boat, cymba, navicula. 
A little boat, linter, cymbula, 

scaphula. 
An advice boat, navis explora- 

toria. 
A pas sage-boat, navis vectoria . 
A cock-boat, scapha, scaphula. 
A long-boat, scapha. 
A ferry-boat or skiff, navis vec- 
toria, ponto, onis. m. 
A fisher-boat, navigiolum pis- 

catorium. 
A packet-boat, navis actuaria ad 

fasces comportandos. 
A pleasure-boat, navigiolum ad 

animum oblectandum. 
A fly-boat, myoparo, onis. m. 
A tilt-boat, navicula. cooperta. 
To hale a boat asluore, cymbam 

siibducgre. 
A boatman, remex. 
A boat-pole, trudes, contus. 
A boatswain, proreta. 
To bob [mock] aliquem delu- 

dere v. ludificari ; alicui illu- 

dere: [Strike'] aliquem ferire, 

credgre. 
A dry bob, facctizs, pi. dicterium. 
A bob [or flout) sauna. 
A bob [ear-ring] inauris, is. f. 
Bob-tail, canis cauda curti. 
Bobbed [mocked] illusus, dic- 

teriis exceptus. 
A bobbing [instrument] cala- 
mus textilis. 
A bobbing [mocking] illusio. 

[ Jogging] succussio. 
To bode, prssagire, augurari, 

ominari. 
A bode, bodement, prcesagium, 



manic is. , 

Bodiless, corporis expers. 
Bodily, corporeus, corporatus. 
A bodkin, aubu)a. 
A li'iman's bodkin, calamistruin. 
A bodkin to curl the hair, acua 

crinalis. 



BCL 

A body, corpus. 

Any body, aliquis, aliqua ; quis- 

quam, qusequam. 
A little body, corpusculum. 
A dead, body, cadaver, n. 

The body of a tree, truncus, 

stirps. 

A body of foot, peditatus. 
A body of horse, equitatus. 
A body [company] societas. 
Body [of divinity, law, &c] 

corpus. 
Every body, unusquisque, sin- 

guli. 
Nobody, nemo, nullus homi- 

nam. 
Somebody, aliquis, aliqua ; qui- 

dam, quajdam. 
A busy-body, ardelio. 
Having two bodies, bicorpor. 
Big-bodied, lusty-bodied, im- 

inanis, corpulent us. 
Bigness of body, corpulentia. 
An able or strong-bodied man, 

robustus. 
Strong-bodied wina , vinum fir- 

missimum. 
A bog, palus. 

A bog-house, forica, latrina. 
To boggle, hsesitare, titubare, 

dubitare. 
A boggling, tergiversatio. 
A boggling fellow, a boggier, 

liEesitator. 
Boggy ground, humus paludo- 

sa, locus paiustris. 
A boil or bile, furunculus, ul- 
cus. 

To boil, bullire, fervere. 
To begin to boil, eftervesceYe. 
To cease to boil., defervesoere. 
To boil over, ebullire. Again, 

recoqueYe. Well, coqugre. 

Much, percoquere, excoquere. 

Little, subfervefacere. Ve- 
hemently, testuare, exestuare, 

inaestuare. Beforehand, pra- 

coquere. In, incoquere. Often, 

coctkare. Together, conco- 

queie. 
r Jo make to boil , aliquid fewe- 

factre. 
Easi'y boiled, coctdis. 
Half or par-boiled, semicoctus, 

fcemicrudus. 

Under-boiled, parum elixus. 
A boiler [kettle] lebes. 
A boiling of meat, ciborum coc- 

tio. 
Boisterous, violentus, turbidns, 

fureu3, tumultuosus, iraperi- 

05US. 

A boisterous wind, turbo. 

Boisterously, violeuter, turbide. 

BoL'.erousness, viulentia, impe- 
tus, 

To bo.'ce, nauseate ; ad vomitum 
tendere. 

Bold., audax, impavidns, intrc- 
nidns. [F ree j audaculus ; li- 
ber. | ■ ,:i-3, ciiii- 

d »9, i, nodus. 

To be bold?) audei c. 



BON 

Boldly, audacter, impavide. 
To speak boldly, libere loqui. 
Boldly or freely, libere, conn- 
denter. [Rashly] temere. 

[Saucily] impudenter. [Stout- 
ly'} fortiter. 
Boldness [rashness] temeritas. 
[Sauciness]imp\ident\?..[Stout- 
ness] audacia. animi fortitudo. 
In asking, procacitas. In 
speech, writing, &c. licentia. 
A boll of flax, lini culmu3, ca- 
lamus, cauiis. 

A bolster, cervical, pulvinar, 
pulvinus. Of a saddle, ephip- 
pii farcimentum. For awound, 
linteum obductum vulneri. 
To bolster t//> 3 sufiulcire, susten- 
tare. 

To bolster tip a ur^und, vulnus 
linteo obducere. 

The bolt of a door, pessulus, 
obex. 

The bolt of a lock, serae pessu- 
lus. 

A bolt [dart] pilum, jaculum, 
spiculum. 

A bolt or fetter, compes ; mani- 
cst,pl. 

Bolt ropes, retinacula,^. 

To bolt [shut a door] oppessu- 
lare, pessulum ostio v. fori- 
bu3 obdere. In upon, eon- 
tin uo ss intro conjiceie. Out, 
subito se proripere v. egredi. 
In, aiiquem in loco includere. 
Out [shut out] aiiquem foras 
exclude're. Or sift out, excer- 
ne're. 

Bolting, disceptatio juridica. 

A thunder-bolt, fulmun. 

A bolter [sieve] incerniculum, 
cribrnm farinarium. 

Of or belonging to bolting, cri- 
brarius. 

A bolting-house, pistrinum. 

A bolus in physic , bolus. 

A bomb, globus excavatus in- 
gtotoque pidvere nitrato con- 
fertus ; glans igniaria. 

To bombard a castle, city, &c. 
bombardis displosis lacessere, 
oppugnare. 

Bombardiers, qui bombardas 
displodunt. 

Bombardment, oppugnatio. 

Bombast or bombastic expres- 
sions, ampullae, pi. verba am» 
pullata. 

A bond [obligation for a debt] 
chirograph! cautio, syngrapha, 
syngraphus. 

A bond [tie] vinculum. 

A bond of appearance, vadirno- 
nium. 

To give bond, sat ; .' dare. 

To make a bond, syiigrapham 
couscribeYe. 

An arbitration-bond, c'ompro- 
missum. 

srivitiuin, Bervitus, 

ervivc. 

To free one from bondage, ma- 
$&) 



BOO 

numittSre ; e servitute libe- 
rare . 

To deliver from bondage, ex vin- 
culis liberare, exirnere. 

O/or belonging to bondage, ser- 
vilis. 

A borid-man or bond-slave, sex» 
vus, mancipium, verna. 

A bond-woman, serva. 

He that sets a bond-man free, 
patronus. 

The making a bond-man free, 
manumissio. 

Bonds [fetters] compedes, pi. 
manicee, arum, i'.pl. 

A bone, os, ossis, n. 

A. little bone, ossiculum. 

The back-bone, spina dorsi. 

The channel-bone, trachea. 

The cheek-bone or jaw-bone, os 
maxillare. 

The cuttle-bone, testum. 

The hip or huckle-bone, os coxae 
v. coxendicis. 

The share-bone, os pubis. 

The shin-bone, tibia. 

The shoulder-bone, os humeri. 
A whale-bone, os cetaceum. 

Of or belonging to bones, osseus. 
Bone by bone, ossiculatim. 
Bones or scraps, aualecta,^»/. 

To bone or pluck bones, exos- 

sare. 
Bony, osseus. 
Boneless, exos, ossis. 
A bonfire, ignis festus v. tri- 

uraphalis. 
A boning or taking out bones, 

exossatio. 
A bonnet, galericulum, redimi- 

culum, pileus. 
A book, liber, codex, volumen. 

To get or'learn without book, 

edisciiie ; memorise mandare. 
To say without book, ex memoria 

xecitare ; rucmoriter repetSrje. 
To learn one's book, ediscere 

lectionem. 
To read over a book, librum 

perlegere. 
To book a thing down, aliquid 

in commentaries referre. 
A little book, libelius, codicil- 

lus. 
A book of accounts, codex ratio- 

narius. 
A bound book', liber compactus. 
A dory-book or memorandum- 
book, diarium. 

A news book, novellas, sc. liters. 
A note book, adversaria, a. pi. 
A pocket-book, libelius in lo- 

culis portandus. 
A shop-'joo t, mercium empta- 

rum et vendiuuum commen» 

tarius. 

A stitched book, liber censutus. 
Books of re cord, tubulin publico. 
A book of remembrance, com- 

Iil' " '! ,U il,///. 

■ > ,)A\um\u, in.pl. 
Tu mind his book, sLudio incum- 
bSre. 
.1 book-W >rm, 1,'latta, 






BOR 

A book without the authors 
name to it, liber anonymus. 

A book published after the au- 
thor's death, opus postbumum. 

Bookish, legend) cupidus. 

A book-binder, qui libros com- 
pingit ; librorum glutinator. 

A book-keeper, qui mercium 
emptarum et venditarum ratio- 
ues curat. 

A bookseller, bibliopola, m. 

A bookseller's shop, taberna v. 
officina libraria. 

Of or for books, Ilbrarius. 

A boom of a ship, mains. 

A boon [favour] donum. [Pe- 
tition] petitio. 

A boon companion, compotor 
beilus v. facetus. 

A boor [a clown] colonus. 

Boorish, rusticus. agrestis. 

Boorishness, rusticitas. 

Boot or advantage, emolumen- 
tum, commodum. 

Bootless, incassum, fruatra. 

Boot/ess {adj. ] inu tilis, irritus. 

A boot, ocrea. 

The boot of a coach, rhedarium 
claustrum. 

To boot, draw or put on boots, 
ocreas indue're. 

To pull off boots, ocreas exuSre. 

A boot-catcher, qui ocreas de- 
trahit. 

A freebooter, prsedator, pnedo. 

A booth, taberuaculum, tentori- 
um. 

Booh-cloths, velaria, pi. 

A booty, pra;da, spolium. Rich 
booty, prssda opirna. 

Booty belonging to the general, 
manubise, pi. 

To get booty, praedari, pveedam 
face're v. agc"re. 

A borachio, uter coriaceus. 

A bord, bourd, or board, jocus, 
prssertim in sequiori sensu. 

To bord, jocari, illudere. 

A bordei [brothel] lupauar, lus- 
trum. 

Boreal, Borealis. 

The border of any thing, era, 
margo, extremitas. 

The border of a country, finis, 
terminus, limes. 

Pertaining to such borders, 
confinis. 

The borders of a garment, lim- 
bu3, fimbria. 

A border [brim] crepido, dinis. f. 

To border upon, adjacere, con- 
ting3re. 

The hurders or marches of a 
country, confiuia. Of or be- 
longing to such borders, coufi- 
nis. 

Bordered with fringefimbricLtus. 

A borderer, accola. 

Bordering near or upon, confi- 
nis, conterminus, finitimus, vi- 
ciuus. 

To bore or make a hole [with an 
auger, &c] perforare, tere- 
crare, [To pierce or pierce 



EOT 

through j terebra pertundgre. 

Through a wail, parietern per- 
fodgre. 

The bore of a gun, oris sclopeti 
amplitudo. Of a lock, sere 
foramen. 

Borable, forabilis. 

A boring, terebratio. 
To be born, nasci, oriri. Again 
or grow again, renasci. Of, 
enasci. Nigh to, adnasci. Or 
bred m, innasci. Before the 
ti-ns, abortivus, sc. aboriu 
nasci. 

Born after Ids father's death, 
posthumus. 

Born after us, posteri. pi. 

Lately born, recens natus. 
Well born, loco henesto ortus, 
bonogenere natus. 

Bor/i of mean parentage, infimo 
v . kumili loco natus. 

First-born, natu maximus v. 
maxima. 

Bass-born, vid. Bastard. 

Born and bred in the same 
place, indigSna. 

Born in the country, ruriggna. 

Born of the earth, \errigSna. 

Siill-born, natus mortuus. 

Born or descended from, oriun- 
dus. 

To be born.e dozen, opprimi, de- 
primi. 

To be borne [tolerable] feren- 
dus, tolerandus. 

Not to he borne, intclerabilis. 

A borough, muuicipium. 

A hs^d'jerough, deeurio. 
To borrow, mutuari, mutuum 
accipere. Upon use or interest, 
fcenerari, argentum foenore su- 
m6re. Of one to pay another, 
versuramfaceYe. 

A borrower, qui mutuo aliquid 
suniit. 

A borrowing, mutuatio. 

A bosom, gremium, sinv.s. 

A bosom of the sea, sinns maris. 

A bosom friend, intimus amicus, 
familiaris. 

A boso?n enemy, amicus perfi- 
dus. 

Boson [corrupted from boat- 
swain] vid. Boatswain. 

A boss, bulla. 

A little boss, claws. 

A boss or hunch in the body, 
gibbus, gibber. Sris. n. 

The boss of a buckler, umbo. 

To boss orbunch out, prominere, 
extare. 

Bussed, gibber, gibbu3, gibbo- 

SU3. 

Botanical or Botanic, ad her- 
baruin scientiam pertinens. 

A botanist, herbarum peritus. 

Botany, herbarum scientia. 

A botch [swollen ulcer] ulcus. 
[ Carbuncle} carbunculus. [In 
the groin] bubo. [In the 
mouth'] aphthae, pi. [About 
the ears] parotis, tdis. f. 
To make a botch, exulcerare. 
(3D 



A making of botches, exnkera- 

;io. 
Full of botches, hotchy, ulcero- 
sa 5 ;. 

A botch [patch] panaUB. 
To botch, sarcire, reconcinnare, 

interpolare. 

To botch [bungle] opu9 corrum- 

peYe. 
A botcher, sartor, veteramema- 

rius. 
A botrher or bungler, imperitus, 

ruclis. 
A botcher's stall, taberna sarto- 

ris veteramentarii. 
A botching, refectio, interpola- 
te. 
Botchingly or bunglingly, impe- 

rite, inepte. 
Both [two] ambo. 
Both [conjunction] cum turn, et 

et, qua qua, vel vel. 
On both sides, utrinque, utrobi- 

que. 
Both-handed, qui lseva dextra- 

que ffique utitur. 
Both-ways, bifariam, utroque- 

versum. 

The bots [in horsee] ascarides, 
pi. 
The wringing of the lots, ver- 

minatio. 
To be troubled with the bots, 

verminare, verminari. 
A bottle, uver, tris. m. 
A great bottle, lagena. 
A little bottle, laguncula, phiala. 
A glass bottle, ampulla vitrea. 
A leather bottle, laguncula e co- 

i-ioconfecta. 
A bottle of hay, fceni fasciculus 

■v. manipulus. 

A smelling bottle, olfactorium. 
The mouth of a bottle, ampulla? 

Of or like a bottle, ampulla- 
ceus. 

A bottle-maker, ampullarius. 

To bottle liquors, in ampullas 
infundere ; in ampullis conser- 
▼are. 

Bcttle-?iosed, nasutus. 

A bottling up, liquorum in am- 
pullis infusio v. conservatio. 

The bottom, fundus, solum. 

A bottom [ship] navis. 

The bottom of a ship, carina. 

The bottom or depth of a 
thing, profundum, profunditas. 
[Dregs] fax, crassamentum, 
sedimentum. 

To bottom [put in a bot- 
tom] fundo munire, instrue're. 
[Ground a discourse] funda- 
menta orationis jacgre. 

. [valley] vallis, con- 
vallis. 

At the bottom, in imo. 

The bottom of the belly, hypo- 
gastrium. 

The bottom of a mountain, radi- 
ces montis. 

From top to bottom, a capite «4 
calcem. 



BOW 

A bottom of thread, glomus, 
iris, u. 

Bottomless, fundi expers, fundo 
carens. 

A bottomless pit, vorago, bara- 
thrum. 

Bottomry or bottomage [money 
borrowed upon a ship] ndejus- 
p.io navalis. 

A bough, ramus. 

A little bough, ramueculus. 

A bough plucked with fruit on, 
termes, 'itis. m. 

A green lough of bay or olive, 
thallua. 
* 4 dead bough, ramals, is. n. 

^ull of boughs , ramosus, ramu- 
losus. 

\Vo be or that may he bought, 
mercabilis. 

A thing bought, merx, cis. f. 

A bounce or bouncing noise, cre- 
pitus, fragor. 

To bounce, crspare, insultare, 
tundere. Often, crepitare. Or 
make a noise, strepere, stre- 
pitare. Up, resilire. Or va- 
pour and romance, jactare, glo- 
viari, 

A bouncer, gloriosus. 

A bouncing lad or lass, pugil. 

To bound,, finire, terminare, dis- 
terminare. 

A bound or boundary, meta, ter- 
minus, finis, limes. 

To bound upon [border] adja- 
cere, conting^re. 

To keep withinbounds ,co'<&rz&re. 

To break its bounds, prosilire. 

Bounded by or bordering upon, 
confinis, conterminus, contigu- 

U3. 

A bounding, limitatio, termina- 
tio. __ 

The feast of bounds , terminaLia, 

Boundless, interminatus, im- 

mensus, infinitus. 
To bound again or back, resilire. 
A bounding back again, result- 

us. 
A bounding upon or near, vici- 

nia, vicinitas. 
Bountiful or bounteous , benefi- 

cu3, benignus, munificus. 
Bountifully, benigne, large, li- 

beraliter, muuifice. 
Bounlifulness, >benignitas, li- 
Bounteousness, > beralitas, be- 
Bounty, ) neficentia. 

A bourg, vicus. 
A bourgher or bourgess, civis, 

municeps. 

To bourgeon [bud] germinare. 
A bourn [brook] torrens, tis. m. 

[A boundary] limes. 
To bouse, potare. 
/1 bousing, potatio. 
Bon ry, temulentus. 
At one bout, una vice. 
A drinking bout, cornpotatio. 
A merryJjout, hihue ternpus. 
A boio, arc us. 
To bend a bow, arcum tendeVe. 



BOX 

To unbend a bow, arcum retell- 
dere v. laxare. 

Made like a bow, bow-bent, ar- 
cuatus. 

The rainbow, iris, 'idis. f. arcus 
coslestis, arcus pluvius. 

A bow for a violin, plectrum. 

A cross-bow, balista, 

A sleel-bov), arcubalista. 

A bow-case, corytus. 

Bow-like, arcuatim. 

A bow-man [archer] Sagittarius, 
sagittifer. 

A bow-string, arcus nervus. 

A bowyer or bow-maker, arcu- 
urn faber. 

The bow of a key, annulus cla- 
vis. Of a saddle, sella eques- 
tiis arcus. Of a ship, profa. 

Bowsprit, boltsprit, maius navi3 
anterior. 

To bow [make to bow] flect'e're, 
torquere. One y s knees, genua, 
poplites, flect'e're. \_Bend to- 
wards'} inclinare, se inflectere. 

A bow [salutation] salutatio. 

To bow or to make a bow, ali- 
qnem corpore inclinato salu- 
tare. Backward, reclinare. 
Down [act.'] incurvare; \neut.~} 
incurvescgre. Round, circum- 
fiecte're. To, acclinare. 

Easily bowed, fiexilis, flexibili3. 

A bowing, curvatio, flexura. 
Downwards, devexitas. In- 
vjards, inclinatio. Outwards, 
prominentia. 

To bowel [embowel] eviscerare, 
exenterare. 

Bov)clled, evisceratus. 

The bowels, intestina, pi. vis- 
cera. 

Bowels of compassion, misera- 
tio. misericordia. 

Within the bov>els, intestinus. 

A bower or arbour, umbracu- 
lum v. tabernaculum fronde- 
um. 

A bower [anchor] anchora ad 
arcum navis. 

To bower, include're, prscin- 

A bowering, arborum concame- 
ratio. 

A bowl [for drink] poculum, 
scyphus. To wash in, labrum. 
For play, globus, sphasra. 

A little bowl, globulus. 

To bowl, globum volvgre, mit- 
tSre, jactare. 

A bowler, globorum jactator. 

Bowling, globorum rnittendorum 
r.ertameu. 

A bowling alley or green, s|)hai- 
risterium. 

A box, area, cista. 

A little box, cistula, arcula. 

A spice box, narthecium. 

A christmas-box [the gift] stre- 
na . [ T?ie receptacle or box it- 
self] strenarum arcula. 

A coach-box, curcus .sedile. 

A dice-box, frilillus. orca. 

A balloting-box, situla. 



BRA 

A sand-box, pyxis v. theca aie- 

naria. 
A snuff-box, pyxidicula pulveria 

sternutatorii. 
A tobacco-box, pyxidicula ta- 

baci. 
The box of a screw, cochleae 

striatum receptaculum. 
Boxes in a play-house, casaa 

theatrales. 
The poor' 3 box, pauperculorum 

area publica. 
Boxes in a press, Iocelli locula- 

menia.,pl. 
Boxes for grocers, &c. nidi, pi. 
A box-maker, arcarum, &c. fa- 
ber. 
Eox-bearers, cistiferi, j?Z. pyxi- 

feri . 

Made like a box, pyxidatus. 
A box on the ear, alapa,colaphus. 

To box on the ear, palma ali- 

quem percutere, colaphum ali- 

cui impingere. 
To box together, pugnis cert are. 

To box it out, pugnis depugnare. 

A boxer, pugil. 

A boxing-bout or -match, pugnis 

concertatio. 
Box wood, buxum. 
A box-tree, buxus, i. f. 
Box or of box, buxeus. 
Full of box, buxosus. 
A place where box grows, buxe- 

tum. 

A boy, puer. 

A little boy, puerulus, puellus. 
A soldier's boy, calo, lixa. 
Apriest's 6oy,saeerdotis minister 
A school-boy, discipulus litera- 

A servant-boy, puer, famulus. 

A boy under fourteen years of 
age, impubes. 

A boy of about fourteen years 
of age, puber v. pubes. 

'Jo play the boy, pueriliter fa- 
cere. 

Boyish or boy-like, puerilis. 

Boyishly, pueriliter. 

Boyishness, boyhood, boyism, 
puerilitas, pueritia. 

A boy or buoy of an anchor, in- 
dex anchor» y. anchoralis. 

A brabble, rixa, lis. 

To brabble^ jurgare, altercari, 
litigare. 

A brabbler, altercator, rixator. 

A brabbling, altercatio, cavilla- 
tio. 

A brace, to join things together, 
copula. 

A brace [couple] par. 

A brace or hook, uncus, hamus. 

A little brace, hamulus. 

A brace, in building, fibula. 

A brace, in printing, uncus. 

To brace, alligare, colligare, 
consiringe're, conjunge're, vui- 
cire. 

A bracer, alligator. 

A bracing, alligatio, vinctio. 

/« bracelet, armilla, brachials, 
spinther. 






BRA 

Wearing a bracelet, armillatus. 
Braces, brachialia, pi. 
A brack, vitium, mendum. 
Bracken [fern] fihx, icis. f. 
A bracket [in building] mutulus. 
Brackish, salsus, amavus. 
Brackishness, salsitudo. Vid. 

Brine. 
To brag, gloriari, jactare, osten- 

tare, exultare. 
A brag or bragging, jactantia, 

gloriatio. 

A b rugger, braggart, bragga- 
docio, jactator ; gloriosus ; 

Thraso. 
Braggingly, gloriose, jactan- 

ter. 
Bragles3 , raodestus, humilis. 
A braid of hair, cincinnus ; cir- 
rus. 
To braid, inter ss decussatira 

implicare. 
A braiding, brede, complicatio, 

iroplicatio. 

The brain, cerebrum. 
To brain or dash out one's 

brains, cerebrum extundere, 

dispergere. 
The brain-pan, cranium, calva- 

ria. 

The hinder part of the brain, ce- 
rebellum. 
Brainless, inconsultus, temera- 

rius, stultus. 
Brainsick or crack-brained, ce- 

rebrosus, furlosus, demeu3. 
Hare-brained, temerarius, levis. 
Brainsickness, phrenesis. 
A braining, elisio cerebri. 
A brake [for flax] instrumentum 

quo linum confringitur. 
Brake [fern] filix. 
A brake [thicket] dumetum. 
Braky [thorny] dumosus. 
A bramble, rubus. 
A little bramble, veprecula. 
A place full of brambles, senti- 

cetum, vepretum, rubetum. 
Brambly or full of brambles, 

spinosus. 
Bran, furfur. 
Full of bran, furfurosus. 
A branch of a tree, &c. ramus. 
A little branch, ramusculus. 
A branch [of a discourse] caput. 

Of a vine, palmes, sarmeu- 

tum. 

A fruitless branch, stolo. 
A branch bearing only leaves, 

palmes pampinarius. 
A branch with fruit on, termes. 
Having the leaves and branches 

cut away, pampinatus. 
He that cuts away leaves and 

branches, pampinator. 
The branch of a pedigree, stem- 
ma, n. 
To branch or put forth branches, 

germinare, egerminare. 
Branch [division of a discourse] 

in membra distributio. 
To have branches, frondere. 
To begin to have branches, fron- 

d«gettre. 

4* 



BRA 

O/or like a branch, frondeus. 
Bearing branches, frondifer. 
Branched, frondeus, ramosus. 
Branching, germinans. 
A branching, germinatio. 
BraJichless, without branches or 

leaves, infructuosus, infroiis. 
Branchy, frondeus. 
Afire-brand, ton-is. 
A smoky-brand, titio. 
A brand [mark of disgrace] ig- 

nominia. 

To cast a brand upon, infamare. 
Abrand for cattle, nota, slgnum. 
To brand [stigmatise] existirna- 

tionem alicujua laedere, aliquem 

inCamia asperggre. 
Brand new, omnino novu3. 
To brand cattle, notk signare. 
Branded, as a branded slave, 

stigmate inustus. 
Branded with a crime, infamis, 

famosus, diffamatus. 
A branding iron, cauterium. 
To brandish, vibrare, coruscare, 

crispare. 
Brandy, vinum adustum. 
To brangle, rixari ; dictis pro- 

vocare. 
A brangler. altercator, vitilitiga- 

tor. 
A brangling or brangle, rixa, 

jurgium, 

A brangling person, rixosus. 
Branny, of or like bran, furfu- 

rosns. 
Brass, ss, orichalcum. 
Brass-ore or brass-stone, cad- 

mia, lapis srosus. 
Brass-scales or cinders, squama 

aris. 
A brass-pot, ahenum. 
A little orass-pot orposnet, cu- 

cuma. 
Brass-work, asrificium. 
Bearing brass, serifer. 
Covered with brass, aeratus. 
Full of brass, sercsus. 
Brass, brassy, or brazen, aeneus, 

aheneus. 
A brazier or brasier, faber £era- 

riusr. vasornm sereorum. 
A brat or beggar's brat, mendici 

filius. 
A cross brat, infans vagitans. 
A bravado ov bravade, insultatio 

petuians. 
Brave [fine] concinnus, lautus, 

nitidus, elegans. [Excellent] 

tximius, egregius. [Skilful] 

peritus, sapiens. [Valiant] for- 

tia, animosus, strenuus. 
Passing brave, perornatus. 
A brave, bravo, sicarius, Thraso. 
To brave it, plumas extendere ; 

sese ostentare. 
To brave one, lacessgre ; fero- 

citer aliquem appetSre. 
Bravely, [finely] concinne, lau- 

te. [Excellently I excellenter, 

eximie. [Skilfully] perite, sci- 
enter. [Valiantly] fortiter. 
Bravery [fineness*] concimiitas, 

ornatus. [Excellency] excel- 
C33) 



BRE 

lentia, pr»3tantia. [Valour 1 ] 
fortitudo, magnanimitas. 

A woman' 8 bravery or Jinery, or- 
natus muliebris ; munditiae, pi. 

A braving, insultatio ferox v. 
petuians. 

A brawl, rixa, jurgium. 

To brawl, altercari, jurgare, rix- 
ari. 

A brawler, rabula, altercator, 
rixator. 

A brawling, altercatio, Jurgiurn, 
rixa, convicium. 

Brawling, contentiosus, rixo- 
sus. 

Brawlingly, more rabularum. 

Brawn, aprugna, scil. caro, cal- 
lum aprugnum. 

Brawn or hard flesh, callus, cal- 
lum. 

Brawn fof the arms] lacertus. 
Of the legs, poples. Of a ca- 
pon, pulpa caponis. 

Brawny, callo3'is. 

Brawniness, callosa cutis. 

To 6ray[pound] terere, tundere. 
As an ass, rudgre. As an ele- 
phant, barrire. [Cry out] eiaii- 
gire, fremgre. 

A braver [pounder] tritor. 

A braying [pounding] tritura, 
contusio. 

The braying of an ass, rudilus. 
Of an elephant, barritus. 

A braying [crying out] mugkus. 

A breach, ruina, labefactatio. 

A breach of friendship, aliena- 
tio. Of promise, Punica fides ; 
violatio fidei. 

A breach made by a river, agge- 
rain eversio. 

A breach of peace, pacis viola- 
tio. Of treaty, foederis viola- 
tio. 

To make a breach in a wall, mu- 
rum labefactare, prosterugre, 
deturbare. 

To enter or mount the breach, 
ingressum murorum ruina puy 
nando moliri ; dejectam muri 
partem invadgre. 

To make a breach between men, 
certamen inter aliquos se- 
rere. 

Bread, panis. Barley, panis 
hordeaceus. Wheat en, panis 
triticeus. Biscuit, pains nau- 
ticus. Brown or household, 
panis ater, plebeius. Coarse, 
panis sordidus. Ammunition, 
panis castrensis. Dough, pa- 
nis rubidus. Light, panis 
spongiosis. Shew, panis pro- 
posititins. Leavened, ^anis 
fermentatus. Unleavened, pa- 
nis non fermentatus. Fine, 
panis siliTineus. Mouldy, pa- 
nis mucidus. Stale, diu coc- 
tus. Ginger, panis gingiber* 
conditus. Oaten, panis ave- 
naceua. Eye, panis secalicua, 
White, panis candidus, pri- 
marius. Second, panis secun- 
darius. Of thit day's baking 



BRE 

panis hodiernus. Of yester- 
day's baking, panis hesternus. 
'The sweet-bread, pancrea3. 

Bread-corn, frumentum, far. 
A crust of bread, frustum panis. 

The crum, panis medulla. 
The miking of bread, panifi- 
cium. 

A place to keep bread in, pana- 
rium. 

Breadth, latitudo. 
To break [act.] franggre, rum- 
pgre. [Enfeeble] debilitare. 
The back, delombare. The 
belly, ventrem disrumpgre. 
Off, abrumpgre. [To discon- 
tinue] intermittgre, interrum- 
pgre. Asunder, interscindiire. 
Z?-9«m, dirugre, evert e"re. Open, 
eflfringgre. In pieces, or to 
bruise, commmugre, contun- 
dSre. Before, praefringgre, 
praerumpgrc. Up, dirumpeVe. 
[As an assembly] dimitte're. 
In, irrugre, irrumpgre. Loose, 
extricare. Out, erumpe're. 
Through, perrumpgre ; [neut.] 
crepgre. To break [become 
bankrupt] foro cedere. \_As 
ice] regelare. Forth [as wa- 
ter] exundare. Wind upward, 
ructare. Backward, pedare. 

A break, interstitum, interval- 
ium. 

Break of day, dilucnlum. 

To breakfast, jentare. 

A breakfast, jentaculum. 

A breaker, ruptor. Of doors, 
sedium. perfossor. 

A breaker down, demolitor. 

A breaker of the peace, pads 
publics violator. Of horses, 
equorum domitor. Of the laws, 
leguiu violator. 

A house-breaker, parietum per- 
fossor. 

A breaker of a league, fosdiOa- 
gus. 

A breaking, infractio, fractara. 
Asunder, diruptio, abrnptio. 
Of a horse, equi domitura. 
Down, demolitio. 2h, irruptio. 
Of the laws, legum violatio. 
With a noise, fragor. Off, ab- 
rnptio. For a time, internals • 
Bio. Out, eruptio. Into a scab, 
ulceratio. In the head, siriasis. 
Out of waters, sc&turi<*o, scate- 
bra. Of a ship, naufragium. 
Small, tritara. [Violating] 
violatio. Up of ground fir til- 
lage, aratio, fossio. For a 
siege, terra? fossio ad urbem co- 
piiscingendam. Up of a school, 
Bchola; dimissio. Ujj of a will, 
tabularum apertUra. 

The breast, pectus. 

A woman's 6reas£,uber,mamma. 

A little breast, mammilla. 

Having large or full breasts, 
mammofftj 

The breast-bone, scutum cordis. 

A breast plait [armour] lorica, 
poctorale. 



BRE 

Having a broad breast, pectoro- 

Of the breast, pectoralis. 
Breath, halitus, spirit us, anima, 

To fetch breath or io breathe, 

spirare, respirare. Between, 

interspirare. Into, inspirare. 

On or upon, aspirare, afflare. 
To stop the breath, spiritum 

intercludgre. To breathe one's 

last, expirare. 
A breath of air, aura. 
Shortness of breath, anhelatio, 

suspirium. 
A person troubled vrith short- 
ness of breath, suspiriosus ; 

anhelaior. 
Like a person troubled with 

shortness of breath, suspiriose. 
A stinking breath, anima foEtida. 
A fragrant breath, odor suavis. 
The passage of the breath*, re- 

spiramen. 
A taking breath between, inter- 

spiratio. 
Breathable, spirabilis. 
A breathing, halitus, spiritus, 

respiratio. Deep [or sigh] sus- 
pirium. 
A breathing-hole, spiraculum, 

spiramen. 
Breathless. exanimi3. 
To be bred of, nasci, oriri. 
Bred in or inbred; ingenitus, in- 

generatus, innatus. 
Well bred, bene moratus. 
Ill bred, male moratus. 
The breech, podex ; clunes, pi. 
To breech, puero braccas indu- 

gre. 
Breeches, braces, jiZ.femoraHa, 

pi. 

Wearing breeches, braccatus. 
A breeches-maker, braccarum 

confector. 
To breed, engender, or bring 

forth, generare, concipgre, gig- 

nSre, pargre. To bring up, 

alfire, educgre. 

To breed or cause, produceYe. 
To breed or be bred, gigni. 
A breed, genus, gens. 
A breeder, generator. 
A female breeder, genitrix. 
A breeder [stallion] admissa- 

rius. 

A breeding, generatio. 
Breeding [education] educatio, 

institutio. 
A breeder of cattle, pecorum 

nutritor. 
A breeding-place for cattle, pe- 

cuarium. 
Breeding of cattle, foetnra. 
Of or for breeding, fructuarius. 
A breeze [gentle gale] aura. 
Breezy, aura leni pulsus. 
Brethren, fratres,j?/. 
A brevet, rescriptum. 
A breviary or breviate, compen- 
dium. 

A br etu'ar?/[Roman] breviarium. 
Breviatures, not». 
Brevity or briefness, brevitas. 
(31) 



BRI 

To brew [mingle] miscera. Betr, 
cerevisiarn coqugre. 

A brewer, cei evisiss coctor. 

A brew-house, zythepsarium. 

A brewing, cerevisise coctio. 

Brewis, offulse adipatse, panis 
pingui jure intinctus. 

A bribe, munus ; largitio. 

To bribe, aliquem muneribus 
corrumpgre. Beforehand, prsa^ 
corrumpgre. For an office, 
donis aliquod munus ambire. 

A briber, muneribus corrupter ; 
sequester. 

Bribery, corruptio judicii ; am- 
bitus. 

Of bribes, munerarius. 

A bnck, later, iris. m. 

A little brick, laterculus. 

Brick-coloured, figlinus, gilvu». 

A brick-bat. laterculus. 

A brick-kiln, furnus laterarius. 

A bricklayer, laterum structor. 

A brick-making, laterum coctio 
v. fabricatio. 

Made of brick, , lateritius. Be- 
longing to bricks, laterarius. 

A brick-wall, murua coctiiis. 

A bridal, nuptiae, pi. sponsalia, 

A bride, sponsa. 

A bride or bridal-bed, lectus ge- 
nialis. 

A bride-chamber, thalamus. 

A bridegroom, sponsus. 

A bride-maid, pronuba. 

A bride-man, pronubus. 

A bridal-song, epithalamium. 

A bridewell, pi3trinum, ergastu- 
lum. 

The master of bridewell, ergaa- 
tularius. 

A bridge, pons, tis. m. 

A little bridge, ponticuius. 

A draw-bridge, pons versatilis. 

A bridge of boats, pons ex na- 
vigiis confectu«. Of stone, pons 
lapideus. Of wood, pons sub- 
licius. 

The bridge of the nose, nasi sep- 
tum. 

A bridge-master, pontis curator. 

A bridle, frrenum. 

A curb-bridle, lupatum fraenum. 

A bridle-rein, habena, lorum. 

The head-stall, frontale. 

To bridle, fraenare, refraeuare. 

A bridler, fraenator. 

A bridling, coSrcitio. 

A brief [writ] schedula juridica. 

A brief or letters patent, diplo- 
ma, tit ; s. n. ^ 

Brief, brevis, modicuB. 

A counsellor's brief, litis sum- 
ma. 

A brief account, summarium, 
compendium. 

7b be brief, anguste dicgre \ 
carptira transire. 

To reduce into brief, in compen- 
dium redi 

Brief. y or m brief, breviter, an- 
guste, strictim. 

A brier, rubus, sentfe, vepre*. 



BB.1 

A briar-plat or place for briars, 
senticetum, spinetum,- rube- 
tum. 

Briery or full of briers, spino- 

BUS. 

A brigade, turma, manipulus. 

A brigade [of horse] equitum 
turma. [Of fool] peditum co- 
hors. 

A brigadier, turrr.3 v. cohortis 
ductor. 

Bright, clarus, nitidus, splen- 
didus. 

Brightish, nitidiusculus, subru- 
tilus. 

Thorough bright, translucidus. 
To be bright, clarere, collucere, 
fulgere, nitere. 

To brighten or grow bright, lu- 
cescgre. 

To shine bright, lucere. 

To be very bright, perlucere. 

To brighten [make bright] po- 
lire, illustrare. 

A brightening [making bright] 
politio. 

Brightly, clare, lucide, nitide, 
splendide. 

Somewhat brightly, nitidiuscule. 

Brightness, claritas, fulgor, ni- 
tor. 

The brim of a thing, margo, era. 
la brum. 

Having a brim, marginatus. 

Brimful, . ad summam vasis 
oram impletus. 

A brimmer, calixpotn coronatus. 

Brimstone, sulphur, iiris. n. 

A brimstone mine, eulphuraria. 

Done with brimstone, sulphura- 
tus. 

Brimstony, sulpbureus, sulphu- 
rosus . 

Brinded, brindled, varius, varie- 
gatus. 

Brine, muria. salsura, alex. 

A brine-pit, salina. 

As salt as brine, salsissimus. 

To season with brine, sabre, sale 
condire. 

Being long in brine, muriaticus. 

Brinish gv briny, salsns. 

To bring [of a thing] ferre, af- 
ferre, apportare. [Of a per- 
son] adducgre. About or to 
pass, efficere, conficere. A- 
oroad, proferre . Against one's 
uill, trahere, pertrahe're. To 
an end, perficgre. To nought, 
pessundare. Away, abducgre, 
auferre. Brick, reducere, re- 
portare, revehgre. Down [les- 
sen] imminugre, diminugre. 
{Weaken] attenuare, accidgre. 
Down [destroy] dirngre, de- 
znoliri. By force, adiggre, ra- 
pgre. Forth or out, educgre, 
efferre, proferre, producgre. 
Up, algre, ednceYe. Forth 
young, pargre, gigngre, edgre. 

To be ready to bring forth, par- 
turire . 

To bring forth flow$r$ , florere, 
florc»cgr«. 



BHI 

To bring forth plenleously . fun- 
dSre, efl'undSre. Forward, 
prornovere. From, deferre, 
deportare. From afar, ave- 
hgre. In, inducgre, inferre ; 
importare. In place of anoth- 
er, snbstitufe're. Into danger, 
trouble, &c. aliquem in pericu- 
kim adducgre, inferre. Into 
debt, ss alienum conflare. In 
question, examinare. Into 
subjection, sub imperium redi- 
ggre. Infuse or fashion, in 
morem iiiuucSre. To bring 
back into fashion, [revive an 
old custom] vetns exemplum 
renovare. Low, dejicgre, de- 
ducgre. [Bring to decay] la- 
befactare, diminugre. Off or 
disengage, expedire, liberare. 
Off or dissuade from, aliqnid 
alicui dissuadere. Over, tra- 
ducgre, trajicgre. Over to a 
party, flectgre, adjungSre, per- 
vertgre. Out, proferre. To 
pass, emcere, conficgre. 7b- 
gether, conferre, conducgre. 
Under, subigere, subjugare. 

A bringer [carrier] qui aliquid 
apportat. Back again, reduc- 
tor. Against one's will, per- 
ductor. Dovm, dejector. From 
oneplace to ano'her, traductor, 
translator. To pass or about, 
effector, effectrix. Up [of chil 
dren] educator, educatrix. On 
one's vjay, deductor, comes 
via». Up of the rear, agminis 
ductor. 

A bringing, portatio, advectio. 
Back, reductio. Or leading 
forth, deductio. Forth of 
young, partus, festura. Over, 
Iraduciio, translatio. In. in- 
ductio, iutroductio. To p r ;ss, 
effectio, confectio. Down, di- 
mimuio. Together, coOatio. 
Under, subjectio. Up, educa- 
tio. institutio. 

Bringing forth all things, omni- 
parens. 

A brink, extremitas, ora, margo. 

Brisk, agilis, alacer, vividus, 
celer, lepidus. 

7b be brisk, vigere. 

A brisk gale of wind, venti fla- 
tus vehementior. 

Briskly, acriter. laste, vivide. 

Briskness, agilitas, alacritas, 
lstitia. 

The brisket, pectus caBsi anima- 
lis. 

A bristle, seta. 

A little bristle, setula. 

Tobristle or set up the bristles, 
horrere. 

To bristle up to, aliquem fero- 
citer aggredi. 

Bristly, horridus, hirsutus, his- 
pidus, setosus. 

A staring like bristles, horror. 

A Bri'on, Britannu8,Brito. 

British, Britannicus. 

Brittle, fragilis, caduous. 



BR.0 

Not Irrittle, infragQis. 
Brittleness, fragifitaa. 
Abrize [gad-bee] a breeze, a 

brie, or beer. t asilua, tabanue, 

CEStras. 

7*o broach, vas terebrare. 
A broaeher [of beer, &c] qui v. 

quse vas terebrat. 
A broacher [of errors] auctor, 

inventor. 
Abroaching [of beer, &c] vasis 

terebratio. 
Broxd, amplus, latus, jiatulus. 
Broad awake, experrectus, vigi- 

lans. 

Broad-footed, plancus. 
A broad street or broad way, 

platea. 

.4s broad as long, quadratua. 
Broad leaved, latifolius. 
7b make broad, dilatare, ampli- 

ficare. 

7b grow broad, to broaden, la- 
te scgre. 
A making broad, amplificatio. 
Broad-faced, homo lato ore. 
7b speak broad, pinguius justo 

prouuntiare. 
The broad end of an oar, scal- 

mus. 
Broadly, late. 

Broidness, latitudo, amplitudo. 
Broadness in speech, libertas lo- 

quendi. 
Broadwise, secundum latitudi- 

nem. 
Brocade, panntis aureo v. argen- 

teo filo intertextus. 
A brock [badger] taxus. 
A brocket [fawn] cervus bimu- 

bl3. 

A brogue [sort of shoes] crudua 

pero. 
A broil [quarrel] rixa, jurgiura. 

[Tumult] turba, seditio. 
Given to broils or quarrels, rix- 

osus, contentiosus. 
Full of broils or tumults, tumul- 

tuosus. 
7b raise broils, tumultuari ; se- 

ditionem commovere. 
A raiser of broils, seditiosua, 

turbulentus. 
7b broil meat, torrere. 
7b be broiled, torrescgre,torreri. 
A broiler, qui v. qua? carnem 

torret. 
Broken-backed, delumbis. 
Broken-hearted, abjectus. 
Broken-winded, auhelus, iliadu- 

cens. 
Broken-bellied, r^micosus. 
Easily broken, fragilis. 
To speak broken English, Ang- 

lice loqui iuscite, inepte pronun- 

tiare. 

Broken sleep, somnusinquietus. 
Broken teeth, dentes mutilati. 
Broken/ ware, scrum, pi. 
A broker [of bargains] proxe 

neta, mango, dnis. ra. Of 

clothes, veteramentariui. 
Brokerage'or brocage, man^o- 

nium, prc*«neticumi 



BRO 

An exchange-broker, proxeneta 

argent arius. 
Apawn-broker, pignerator. 
A broker or dealer in old goods, 

scrutarius. 
A broker's rote, forum iuterpo- 

latorium. 
Bronze, frons perfricta. 
A bronze, numisma sereum. 
A brooch [necklace] monue,is.n. 
A brooch, gemma. 
To brooch, gemmis ofnare. 
A brood, proles, propago, sobo- 

les. 
A brood of chickens, pullities. 
To brood or sit brooding, incu- 

bare. 

A brooding, incubatio. 
A brook, ton-ens, tis. m. 
A little brook, rivulus. 
To brook [bear] tolerare. 
Broom, spartum, genista. 
A broom field, spartarium. 
A broom, scopa2,pZ. 
A birch broom, scopes ex betula 

confectse . 
A Ii/iir broom, scopje setaces. 
A broom-staff, scoparum manu- 
brium. 
Broth, jus, juris, n.sorbitio. 
Fish-broth, alecula, muria. 
Jelly-broth, jus gelatum. 
Stewed in broth, jusculentus. 
A brothel-house, lupanar, fornix. 
To liaunt brothel-houses, lustra- 

ri, scortari. 
A haunter of brothel-houses, ga- 

neo, scortator. 
A brother, frater. 
A little brother, fraterculus. 
A brother by the father's side, 

frater consanguineus. By the 

mother's side, frater uterinus." 

By the father and mother, fra- 
ter germanus. 
A half-brother, germanus. 
A brother-in-law, mariti v. uxo- 

vis frater. 

The husband's brother, levir. 
A sister's brother, sororius. 
A brother's wife, fratria. 
Brother's children, patrueles. 
A foster-brother, collactaneus. 
Twin brothers, gemini. 
Brotherhood, germauitas, fra- 

ternitas. 
A brother-killer, fratricida. 
Brother-slaughter, fraterna ne- 

cis 8celus. 

Brotherly [adj.'] fraternus. 
In a brotherly manner, fraterne, 

germane. 

A brow, frons, tis. f. 
To knit the brow, frontem cor- 

rugare. 
To clear up the brows and look 

merrily, frontem exporrigeYe. 
To brow-beat, torve aliquem iu- 

tuerl, 
An eye-brow, palpebra, super- 

cilirm. 

The knitting of the brows, su- 

perciliorum contractio. 
Beetle-browed, caperatus. 



BUB 

The brow of a wall, muri corona 

v. lorica. 

The brow of a hill, montis ver- 
tex v. cacumen. 
Hairy-browed, palpebrosus. 
Broio-sick, dejectus. 
Brown, fuscus, subniger. 
A brown mingled with black and 

red, ferrugo. 
Brown blue, luridus. 
To make brown, fuscare. 
A little brown or brownish, sub- 

fuscus. 
Brownness, pulligo, girds, f. 
To browse, attondere, depas- 

cere, frondes carpgre. 
A browsing, frondatio. 
To bruise, collideYe, contun- 

dgre. Against, allidSre, illi- 

deYe. Small, comminuere, 

conterSre. The reins, delum- 

bare. 
A bruise or bruising, collisio, 

contusio. 
Bruisewoit, consolida. 
Bruit [report or noise] rumor, 

strepitus. 
A little bruit, rumusculus. 
To bruit, rumorem sparggre. 
A brunette, mulier fusco oris 

colore. 
A brunt [evil accident] calami- 

tas, infortunium. [Assault or 

brush] impetus, aggressio. 
A brush, scopula, verriculum. 
A clothes-brush, scopula vestia- 

ria. 
A rubbing-brush, peniculus setis 

asper. 
A painter's brush or pencil, pe- 

nicillus. 
A brush-maker, penicillorum 

con feet or. 
A brush [small faggot] virgulto- 

rum fascis. 
Brush-wood, cremium. 
A brush or running against, oc- 

cursus. 

To brush, verrere, detergere. 
A brushing, purgatio. 
Tobrustle, crepitare, strepeYe. 
To brustle, se eriggre ; rather, 

To bristle. 
A brute, animal brutum. 
Brutal or brutish [fierce or cru- 
el] belluinus. [Filthy] foedus, 

impudicus. [Lumpish] stupi- 

dus, hebes. 
To make brutish [fierce] effe- 

rare. [Foolish or lumpish] in- 

fatuare. 
To grow brutish, obbrutescgre, 

efterari. 
Brutishly [fiercely] ferociter. 

[Filthily] fcede. [Foolishhj] 

stupide. 
Brutality, brutiness or brutish- 

ness .[fierceness] ferocitas. 

[Filthimss] foeditas, impudici- 

tia. [Foolishness] stultitia. 
A bubble, bulla. 
A little bubble, bullula. 
To bubble up in seething,- fer- 

vere, infervescSre. 
(35) 



To bubble [boil up or over] ebul- 

lire. 
A bubble [trifle] nugee, pi. 

[Cheat] fraus. [Silly person] 

insulsus, stolidus. 
To bubble [deceive] aliquem 

dolis fallere, ludificari. 
A bubbling, ebullitio. 
A bubbler, bubbling or deceitful 

person, fallax, fraudulentus ; 

ludificator. 
A buccaneer, latro Americanus. 
■ A buck, dama, cervus. 
Note, Buck is used to denote 

the male of several animals ; 

as, 
A buck goat, caper, &c. 
Buck-ashes, cinis lixivius, cine- 
res ad lixivium. 
Buck-lie, lixivium, lixivia. 
A bucket, situla, modiolus. 
A little bucket, situla, urnula. 
Leather buckets for fires, sipho- 

nes incendiarii. 
A buck's horn, cornu cervinum. 
A buckle, fibula, spinther, Sris.n. 
To buckle, fibulet constringere, 

nectere. 
A buckle-maker, fibularum con- 

fector. 
A shoe-buckle, fibula calcearia. 
A buckle[cnrl of hair] cincinnus. 
To buckle or curl, cincinnis or- 
nare. 
A buckler, clypeu3, parma, an» 

cile. 
A little buckler, parmula, cetra, 

pelta. 
A large buckler, scutum. 
A buckler-maker, clypeorum ar- 
• tifex, scutarius. 
Bearing a buckler, clypeatus. 
To buckler, defende're, prote- 

geYe. 

A buckling, fibula colligatio. 
Buckskin, pellis cervina. 
Bucksome [merry] alacer,hila- 

ris. 

A bud, germen, tnis. n. 
The bud of a rose, calyx rosae. 
A vine-bud, gemma, oculus. 
To bud, germinare, gernmascgre, 

floresceYe. 
To begin to bud again, repullu- 

lascSre. 
To bud out, egerminare. Over, 

superfloresceYe. 

To nip in the bud, germen urgre. 
A budding, germinatio, gemma- 

tio. 
To budge, pedem ciere, gradum 

efterre. 

A budger, desertor. 
A budget, saccus, vidulum, pera» 
A buff or buffalo, bubalus, urus\ 
& u ff [leather] corium bubulum» 

Jiellis bubula. 
buffet, colaphus, alapa. 
To buffet, aliquem colaphis cae- 
dere, pugnis contundeYe. 
A buffeting, colaphis verberatio. 
A buffet [repository for plate 
abacus vasia meusariis reponea* 
dia utili-3. 









BUM 

A duffeter, alaparum inmctor. 
A buffoon, scurra, mimus. 
To play the buffoon, scurrari. 
Buffoohlike, scurrilis, scurrili- 

ter. 
Buffoonery, scurrilitas, scurrilis 

iocus. 
A bug [sort of vermin] cimex. 
A May-bug, scarabaus stridu- 

A bug-bear, terriculamentum, 
larva. 

Buggy, cimicibus abundans. 

A bugle [bead] bacca vitrea. 

To build, aedificare, fabricare. 
condgre, strugre. About, cir- 
curastruere. Again, reaedifi- 
care. Before, pra strugre. In 
or upon," iiicedificave. Under, 
substrue're. By or near to, 
astraSre, coasdincare. Up, 
perajdificare. Or rely upon, 
aiti. 

A builder, aedificator, conditor, 
structor. 

A master-builder, architectv.s. 

A building [a vast pile of build- 
ing] ffidificium, structura. 

A little building, asdificatiuu- 
cida. 

A building up, extructio, exs- 
dificatio. 

The act of building, aedincatio. 

The art of building, architec- 
tura. 

A bulb, bulbus. 

Bulbous, bulbosus. 

To bulze [as a ship] jactari, 
vacillare. 

A bulk [before a shop] appendix. 

A bulk, magnitudo, amplitudo. 

A vast bulk, moles, vastitas. 

To break bulk, nnvem exonerare. 

Bulky [big] ingens. [ Corpulent] 
crassus, praspinguis. [Heavy] 
gravis, [Massy] Bolidus. 

Bulki?iess, magnitudo. 

A bull, taurus. 

A young bull, juvenculus. 

Of a bull, taurinus. 

Like a bull, tauriformis. 

A bull [blunder in speech] solce- 
cismus. 

A bullfinch, rubicilla. 

Bull-bai'.ing, certamen inter 
caues et taurum. 

A fiullace, prunum silvestre. 

A bullace-tree, primus silvestris. 

A bullet, glans plnm!)ea. 

A cannon-bullet, globus ferreus 
torrnentis majoribus disploden- 
dus. 

A bullock, juvencus. 

To bully one, alicui v. in aliquem 
insultare. 

A bully, miles gloriosus. 

A bulwark, agger, munimeu- 
tum. 

Of a bulwark, vallaris, muralis. 

The bum, nates, pi. 

A bumbaily, lictor, apparitor. 

A bumpkin, colonus, rusticus. 

Bumpkinly, rustice, inurbane. 

A bump [swelling] tuber. 



BUR 

A bump [thump] colapbus, ala- 

To bump up, tnmere, turgere. 
A bumper [full glass] calix ad 
summam marginem potu i-eple- 
tus. 

A bun or cake, collyra, libum. 

A bunch [swelling] gibbus, tu- 
ber. 

A little bunch, tuberculum. 

A bunch [bundle] fasciculus. 

A hard bunch, scirrus. 

To bunch out, prominere, extare. 

A bundle, fasciculus, manipu- 
lus ; saixina. Of straw, fccni 
manipulus. Of rods carried be- 
fore the magistrate, fasces, pi. 

Bundlewise, fasciatim. 

To bundle up, convasare. 

To open a bundle, fasciculum 
solvere. 

A bung, cadi obturamentum. 

A bung-hole, spiraculum, spira- 
mentum. 

To bung up, obturare. 

To bungle, infabre aliquid con- 
fice're. 

A bungler, imperitus, sciolus. 

Bunglingly, infabre, crasse. 

The buoy of a ship, index an- 
chorarius aqus innatans. 

Buoyancy, potestasfluctuandi. 

Buoyant, fluctuans. 

A bur, lappa. 

Of or belonging to burs, lappa.- 
ceus. 

Full of burs, lappis abundans. 

A bureau, mensa scriptoria, 
scrinium. 

A burgeon, germen, gemma. 

Burgeoned, gemmatus. 

A burgeoning, gemmatio, ger- 
minatio. 

A burgess or burgher, municeps, 
civis. 

A burgess [in parliament] sena- 
tor, pater conscripttis. 

Of a burgess, municipalis. 

A burgh or borough, naimicipi- 
um. 

A burghership, jus jnunicipii. 

Burglary, parictum eflbssio. 

A burgamote [town court] op- 
pidi conventus ; civium co- 
mitia. 

A burgomaster, munkipii prcs- 
fectus. 

Buriable, sepilibilis. 

A burial, funus, sepulture: 

Burial duties, justa l'unerum. 

Bwial solemnities, exequise,^. 

Of burials, fu Debris, funereua. 

To bury, sepelire, tumulare, 
funerare, coudSre. Alive, in 
terrain defodeYe. Before, prse- 
sepelire. Together, consepe- 
lire. 

Not buried, insepultus, intumu- 
latus. 

A barter, vespil'o. 

A burying, sepultura. humatio. 

A burying-pliicc, sepukretum. 

Burlesque, jocularis, jocularius, 
ludicer. 

t3D 



BUR 

To burlesque a person, joculan- 
ter in aliquem illudgre. 

A burlesque poem, carmen jocu- 
lare. 

Burly, crassus, corpulentus, tu- 
midus. 

A burn, ambustio ; vulnus ex 
ustione factum. 

To burn [act.] urgre ; cremare ; 
succendgre ; [neut.] ardere, 
fiagrare ; aestu are . All a b o u I , 
amburere. Again, redartico- 
cgre. In a light fire, exardea- 
ceYe. In a sacrifice, adolere. 
In the hand, stigmate inurere. 
A little, suburSre. Much, cie- 
ure're, exurere, perurgre. 
Through, yerurZve. Together, 
concremare, combuie're. To 
ashes or to a coal [act.] in ei- 
neres v. in carbones rediggre. 
Vehemently, deflagrare ; ex:-.r- 
dere. Round about, amburSre. 
Before, prsure're. Down, com- 
burere. Up, torreface're. 

To be burned up as grass, exar- 
escg're. Anger, desire, lone, 
&c. ira, cupiditate, arnore, fla- 
grare, ardere, incendi, inflam- 
mar! . 

Burned [as in roasting] retorri- 
dus, retostus. 

A burner, incendiarius, ustor. 

Burnet [herb] pimpinella. 

A burning coal, pruna. 

A burning [act.] ustio, concre- 
matio ; [neut.] ardor, flagrau- 
tia. 

A burni?ig about, ambustio. 

A burning alive, vivi exusti'j. 

A burning in sores, uredo. 

A burning with caustic, urigo. 

A burning-iron, cauterium. 

To burnish, potire ; limare. 

A burnisher, politor. 

A burnishing, expolitio. 

Burnt wine, defrutum. 

The burr of the ear, auris lobus. 
[Of a deer's horn] tuberculum. 

A burrow [covert] latibulum. 
[For coneys] cuniculus. 

To burrow, in cavum subire. 

The Imrse [exchange] forum 
basilicum. 

A burse/, collegiidispensator. 

To burst, dirumpgre. In pieces, 
dissilire. 

To burst out, prosilire, prorum- 
pgre. 

A bursting, ruptio. Ow/,eruptio. 

Bii rstness or burstenness ,heiuia. 

^'1 burthen, onus, sarcina. 
trthen, moles. 

A little burthen, pondus levius ,' 
sarcinula. 

Tu burthen, onerare, grava-rp. 

Of or for a burthen, onerarius. 

A beast of burthen, jumenluni. 

A shij) of burthen, navisouera- 
ria. 

The burthen of a song, versus 
Interca] 

Bwthensome , buvdetious, oiuio 
sui, gravis. 



A bush, rubu9. 

A buah of thorns, dumus, spine- 
turn. Of branches or briars, 
vepretum. 

A bush of hair, cm sari es. 

Having bushy hair, comatus. 

JBushy, dumosus, spinosus. 

A bushy place, bushmSrd, durne- 
tum, rubetum. 

A bushel [eight gallons] modius. 

A little bushel, modiolus. 

A bushel [two strikes j medim- 
nus. 

Half a bushel, semodius. 

Three bushels, tri modi urn. 

Holding three bushels, trimo- 
dius. 

Holding ten bushels, decimo- 
dius. 

A bushel and a half, sesquimo- 
diu3. 

Two bushels and a half, culeus. 

Of a bushel, modialis. 

Busied, occupatus, versatus, 
impeditus. 

Busily, attente, studiose. 

Business [employment] nego- 
tium, occupatio. [Thing'] res, 
negotium. 

An ill business, facinus impro- 
bum. 

Amanager of business, negotia- 
tor. 

A man of business, tractandis 
negotiisidoneus. 

Fall of business, occupatissimus. 

A small business, negotiolum. 

A business closely carted, do- 
lus, stratagema. 

A buskin, cothurnus ; pero. 

Buskiiied, cothurnatus ; perona- 

tU3. 

A buss [kiss] basium, osculum. 
To buss, suaviari, osculari ; ba- 

siare. 
A bussing, basiatio. 
A bust or busto, statua curta ; 

Biguum pectore tenus efibrrna- 

tum ; herma. 
A bustard, otis, Idis. f. 
A bustle or bustling, turba, tu- 

multus. 
To bustle [make a disturbance^ 

turbare, tumultuari. 
A bustling [in business] atten- 

tio, cura, diligentia. 
Busy [active] solicitus. [Med- 
dling, troublesome] molestus, 

curiosus. 

To busy, occupare . 
A busy-body, ardelio. 
To be busy, satageVe. 
But [an adversative] ast, atqui, 

a utem. 

But for, ni, absque. 
But [before or before that] cum. 
But [except] nisi, prreterquam. 
But [only] modo,solum,tantum. 
But that, ni, nisi, nisi quod, 

quod nisi. 
But [after a negative] ne, non, 
• nisi non, quarn, quin. 
But if, sin, sin autem, quod si. 

But if not, tin minus, sin alitor. 



BUZ 

But rather, imo, quinirno. 

But seldom, raro. 

Not but that, non quod non, non 
quin. 

But only that, prsterquam quod. 

But yet, tamen, veruntamen. 

A butcher, lanius. 

To butcher, mactare ; laniare. 

A butcher-ro-w or butchery, laai- 
ena. 

A butchering, mactatio. 

A butcher's shop, taberna car- 
naria. 

Butcherly, or belonging to a but- 
cher, lanionius. [Cruelly] cru- 
deliter, immaniler, truculente. 

Butchery [great slaughter] cte- 
des, strages. 

A butler, vini dispensator ; cells 
vinari.se curator. 

An under-butlcr, cells vinarise 
curatoris vicarius. 

A butt [mark to shoot at] meta. 

Butts [banks] aggeres, pi. 

A butt [wine-vessel] amphora, 
cadus, dolium. 

^o butt, arietare, cornu ferire, 
percutere. 

Butter, butyrum. 

Butter-teeth, dentes anteriores. 

A butterfly, papilio, cnis. m: 

Butter-milk, butyri serum. 

A buttery, promutuarium, cella- 
rium, penaria. 

A buttock, clunis ; nates, pi. 

A buttock of beef, clunis bubulus. 

A button, fibula, globulus. 

A button-maker, fibularum con- 
fector. 

To button, fibularc, fibula con- 
stringere. 

A button [in plants] gemma, 
oculus, gerrnen. 

A buttoning, fibulatio. 

A buttress in building, fulcrum. 

To buttress, sufi'ulcire. 

Buxom, alacer, hilaris, Istus. 

To be buxom, exultare, ltetari. 

Buxomh/, hilariter, laste. 

Buxomness , hilaritas, lajtitia. 

To buy, emere ; mercari, emer- 
cari. Again, redime're. Be- 
forehand or at the best hand, 
pra; mercari, pr&stinare. Dear, 
pluris v. majori pretio ennre. 
Often, emptitare. Together, 
co^mgre, commercari. _ And 
sell, mercari, nundiaari. And 
sell again, me.rcaturam lac^re, 
negotiaii. Upton trust, fide 
data eme>e. Up, emercari. 
Meat, obsonari. To have a 
mind to buy, empturirc. 

A buyer, emptor, mercator. 

A great buyer, emax, ctcis. 

A buying, emptio. mercatus. 

A buying together, coiJmptia. 

To buzz [as a bee] murmurare ; 
mussare ; bombum edSre. In 
one's ear, insusurrare. A thing 
about or abroad, rumorem spar- 
ge>e ; invulgus ferre. 

A buzzard, buteo, triorches, 
a. m. 

C38) 



CAC 

A buzzing, bombus, fremilus, 
murmur. 

By [a preposition] a or ab. 

The preposition is most common- 
ly suppressed when it signifies 
the instrument wherewith, the 
cause why, or manner how. By 
is one of the 6igns of the abla- 
tive case, and frequently in- 
cluded in adverbs, &c. 

A by a?., inclinatio. 

The byas of a place, loci decli- 
vitas. 

Having a byas, declivis, devex- 

To byas, transverse agere. 

To be byassed to a party, in ali- 
quam factionem inclinare, ani- 
mo ferri, jnclinatione voluntatis 
vergeYe, voluntas ad aliquem 
esse propensior. 

Byaswise, transverse, oblique. 



C 



A CABAL [private confede- 
racy] concilium privatum. 

A caballer, qui clandestinis con- 
siliis versatur. 

To cabal, conciliabulum inire. 

The cabala of the Jews, tr&ditio 
decreta a patribus tradita. 

A cabbage, brassica capitata 
caulis. 

Cabbaged or headed like a cab* 
bage, capitatus. 

A cabin [in a ship] stega ; casu» 
la navalis. 

A cabin or booth in a fair, casa, 
tugnrium mcrcatorium. 

A little cabin, gurgustium, ma- 
palio,/^. 

A ca'nn to sleep in, tugurium 
dormitorium. 

A cabin-boy, puer qui in casula" 
navali servit. 

To cabin, in casula navali de- 
gt're. 

A cabinet, cistula ; scrinium, 
capsula. 

Cabinet-drawers, locelli in scri- 
nio. " 

A cabinet-maker, capsularum 
opilVx. 

A cabinet-council, concilium se- 
cretius. 

A cable, rudens, funis nautious, 
vinculum. 

A sheet cable, funis anchor» sa- 
cra;. 

Cachectic, mala habitudine cor- 
poris laborans. 

A cachexy, mala corporis habi- 
tudo, cachexia. 

To cackle [as a hen] glocire. 
[ Giggle] deblaterare. 

A cackler, gerro. 



GIL 

The cackling of a hen, gailina; 

glocitatio. 

Cadaverous, cadaverosus. 
A caddis, cadeivorm, casework, 

cadew, or straw-worm, phryga- 

niou. 
A cade-lamb, agnus dorai edu- 

catus. 
A cade of herrings, cadus quin- 

gentarum haJecum. 
Cadence, cadency, uumerosa pe- 

riodiclausura. 
A cadet [younger brother] frater 

natu minor. 

A edge for birds, avium cavea. 
A cage for birds to fly about in, 

aviarium, omiihotrophium. 
To cajole, assentari, lactare, le- 

nocinari, ludiricari. 
A cajoler, delmitor, sycophanta. 
A cajoling, blanditia?, blandi- 

mentum. 
A caitiff [vile person] nefarius, 

liagitiosus. [Slave] captivus, 

mancipium. 

A cake, placenta ; popanum. 
A Utile cake, placentula. 
A bean cake, placenta fabacea. 
An oat cake, avenacea placenta. 
A bride-cake, placenta nuptiaiis. 
A spice-cake, paais dulciarius. 
A cake made of honey, meal, 

and oil, libum. 
One that sells such cakes, liba- 

rius. 

A broad thin cake, collyra. 
Cakes, panincia, pi. 
Calamity, calamiias, infortuni- 
um, res adversac. 
Calamitous, calamitosus, aerum- 

U0SU3. 

A calash, carpeDtum ; pilentum. 

To calcinate or calcine, in cine- 
rem redige're. 

Calcination, exustio, in cineres 
redactio. 

To calculate [compute jrationem 
pu tare v . compu tare . [Adapt] 
accommodare, adaptare. 

A calculating or calculation, 
computatio, calculus. 

A calculator, ratiocinatov, cal- 
culator. 

A caldron, al. cauldron, lebes ; 
caldarium. 

A caleredar, fasti, pi. [.Day- 
book] commentarius diurnus. 
ephemeris, Idis. f. 

To calender cloth, pannum laevi- 
gare, polire. 

A calendering, Isvigatio, poli- 
tio, expolitio. 

The calends of the month, ca- 
lendar ,pl. 

At the Greek calends [t.e.never] 
ad Gritcas calendas. 

A calenture, morbus solstitialis, 
febria ardens. 

Acaif, vitulus. 

.,1 sea-calf, phoca. 

Of or belonging, to a calf, vitu- 

lllUlS. 

A calf s pluck, ext.a vituliua. 
The calf of the leg, sura, poples. 



CAL 

To calk a ship, navem oblin&re ; 
stupam laterum compagibus 
ini'ercire. 

A calker, stipator. 

A calking, stipatio. 

To call, appellare, nuncupare, 
vocare, niemorare. Aloud, ex- 
clamare. Apart, aside, or 
away, avocare, sevocare, de- 
vocare . Back, revocare ; re- 
petSre. One's word, retrac- 
tare ; recantare. By name, in- 
digitare, nominare. By a 
nickname, nomine ficto v. fic- 
titio aliquem appellare. For, 
arcessere. [To demand'] re- 
petere. For help, auxilium 
alicujus implorare. Forth or 
out, evocare, elicere, excire. 
For a thing, poscere. In, in- 
tro vocare ; al. intro vocare. 
In [a dog] eanem inclamare. 
In [at a place] ad domum ali- 
cujus e via divertere. In 
one's debts or money, pecuniam 
sibi debitam exiggre, i-evo- 
care. In or repeal a decree, 
law, &c. decretum v. legem 
abrogare. Into court, in jus 
vocare. Off from a business, 
aliquem ab aliqua re avertgre. 
Often, vocitare. One to do a 
thing, adhortari. Over names, 
nomina recensere, recitare. 
To one, compellare. Together, 
convocare, conciere. Unto, 
inclamare. Up, ciere. Spirits, 
manes ciere. One up fin the 
morning] expergefacSre, ex 
somno " excire. Upon, invo- 
care. For help, implorare. 
Upon often, inclamitare, ur- 
ge re. Upon by the way, com- 
pellare ; de via salutare. Up- 
on God, Deum invocare. -i 
council, parliament, &c. conci- 
lium, senatum, convocare ©„ 
indicere. 

A call or calling, vocatio, voca- 
tus. 

Not called, invocatus. 

A caller, appellator, vocator. 

A caller for, arcessitor. 

A caller forth, evocator. 

A calling back, revocatio. For, 
accitus. .For<72,evocatio. From, 
avocatio. By name, compella- 
tio. To remembrance , recog- 
nitio, recordatio. 

A calling together, convocatio. 

A calling upon, precatio, obtes- 
tatio. 

.4 calling [profession] ars, mu- 
nus. 

Callosity or callousness, callus 
v. call urn. 

Callous [brawny] callosus. 

To grow callous, obcallere. 

Callow [not fledged] implurais, 
deplumis. 

Calm, placidns, screuus, quie- 
tus, tranquillus. 

A calm at sea, malaria, maris 
tranquillitaa, : 



CAN 

Calm weather, screnitas, tern- 

pestas serena. 
T\j calm or make calm, pacaie, 

placare, sedare, tranquillare. 

To be calm, mitescere, quies- 

c*re, silere. 
A calming, placatio, sedatio. 
Calmly, leniter, placide, tran- 

quille. 
Calmness, tranquillitas, sereni- 

tas. [Gentleness] indulgentia, 

lenitas. 
Calomel, mercurius dulcis ceu- 

ties sublimatus. 
Caltrops [an instrument with 

iron spikes] murices, pi. tri- 

buli, pi. 
Sharp like caltrops, muricatus. 
To calve, vitulum parere. 
To calumniate, c alumni an, iu- 

famare. 
A calumniator, calumniator, sy« 

copbanta. 
Calumnious, contumeliosus, in- 

juriosus. 
Calumniously , injuriose, contu- 

meliose. 
Calumny, csJumnia, falsa ori- 

minatio. 

Cambric, sindon, bnis. f. 
A camel, camelus. 
Of a camel, camelinus. 
A camp, castra,^/. 
To make entrenchments about a 

camp, castra cingere vallo. 
To pitch a camp, castra figere, 

facere, locare, pongre. 
To raise a camp, to decamp» 

castra movere. 
To force a camp, in castra per- 

rumpe're. 
A vanning camp, castra temp,. 

raria. 
A standing camp, stativa, pi. 
A camp-master, castrorum pras- 

fectus. 
The pitching of a camp, castro- 
rum metatio. 

The pitcher of a camp, castro- 
rum metator. 
Of a camp, castrensis. 
Those who follow a camp, calo- 

nes, pi. 
One who serves the camp, lixa, 

ce. m. 
.4 campaign [or open country] 

campus, planities. [Taking 

the field] expeditio militaris. 

It is frequently expressed by 

a word denoting time ; as, boo 

anno, this campaign; or pay, 

stipeudium mereri, to 6erve a 

campaign. 
A campaign-coat, sagum, chla- 

mys, dis. f. 
Camphire, campbora. 
lean tell, scio. I cannot tell, 

nescio. 
To do what one can, euiti, co- 

nari, operam dare. 
I cannot, nequeo. 
A canal, cana.lv» . 
A little canal, canaliculus. 
To cancel [a writing] obliterate 



CAN 

delere, expungere. £Makc 
void} abrogare, rescindthe. 

That may be cancelled, delebilis. 

A cancelling, abolitio. 

A cancer [crab] cancer. [Sore ] 
cancer, gangrama. [Swelling] 
carcinoma, atis. n. 

Cancerous, ulcerosus ; putridus. 

Candid, candidus, ingenuus. 

A candidate, candidatus. 

Candidly, candide, sque. 

Candied, saccbaro conditus. 

A candle, candela, lucerna. 

To light a candle, candelam ac- 
cendSre. To put it out, extin- 
gugre. To snuff it, emungere. 
To blow it in, flatu oris accen- 
d>ire. To blow it out, restin- 

Jue're. 
linking candles, candela; te- 

nuiores. 

A tallow c<z??cZ/e,candelasebacea. 
A watch-candle [watch-light] 

vigil lucerna, candela lucu- 

bratoria. 
A ivax candle, candela cerea. 
A candle-wick, ellychnium. 
To work or study by candlelight, 

lucubrare, evigilare. 
A candle-maker, candelarum 

opifex. 

A candlestick, candelabrum. 
A branch candlestick, lychnu- 

A hanging candlestick, lychnu- 

chu3 pensilis. 

Candour, candor, ajquanimitas. 

To candy, saccharo condire. 
A cane, canua; calamus, arundo. 
A cane-seller, cannarum vendi- 
tor. 

Cane cltnirs, caihedrae cannis 

intertext». 
A sugar-cane, canna saccharata. 
To cane, fasti aliquem caede're. 
A place where canes grow, arun- 

dinetum. 
Bearing canes, arundifer. 
Of or like a cane, arundinaceus, 

arundineus. 
Full of canes, arundinosus. 
Made of cane, arundineus, can- 

neus. 
A caning, fustnarium. 
Canine [doggish] caninus. 
Canine appetite, phagedfena ; 

fames insatiabilis, esuritio Lu- 

saturabilis. 

A canister, canistrnm. 
A canker [worm] eruca . 
A canker [sore] cancer, ulcus. 

In (he mo-nth, aphthae, pi. In 

the nose, polypus. 
C inker [rust] rubigo, girds, f. 
The canlce r of brass, oa r i igo . Of 

iron, ferrugc. 

To canker, rubiginem contra- 
il eYe. 

("■-■7-ikered, rubiginosus. 
A can, cantharus, vas. 
The canneUbone of the throat 

davicula, trachea. 

Cannibal, anthropophagus. 

-.1 [great ("'"] tormen 



CAN 

turn bellicum. Brass, sjneum. 

Iron, ferreum. 
To charge a cannon, pulverem 

nitratum globumque tormeuto 

iufercire. 
The muzzle of a cannon, 03 tor- 

menti behici. 
A cannon-ball, globus ferreus e 

tormento explodendus. 
To point a cannon, tormentum 

bellicum dirigeYe. To mount 

it, rotis imponeYe. To shoot it 

off, displode're. 
To cannonade, tormenta bellica 

displode're, tormentis locum 

quate're. 
A cannonier, tormentorum li- 

brator. 
A ca?xon [rule] regula. [Law] 

canon, bnis. in. 
The canon law, lex canonica, 

jus pontificium. 
A canon [in a cathedral] cano- 

nicus. 

Canons [resident] ccenobitae, pi. 
Canonical, legitimus, canoni- 

cus. 

Canonically , legitime, canonice. 
A canonist, canonista. 
A canonship, a canonnj, or ca- 
non 1 s place, canonicatus . 
To canonize, aliquem in divos 
refc.rre. 

A canonizing or canonization, in 
numerum sanctorum relatio. 
Canopied, velatus. 
A canopy, conopeum, um^racu- 
lum. 

Canorous, canorus. 
A canow, canoa, canoe., canoo, 
scaphula Inuica. 
To cant [cast] conjlcarc. [Talk 
gibberish] sermone fictitio uti 
ex compacto. [ Whine] verba 
cantiliare v. trahere. [ Whee- 
dle] aliquem dictis lactare. 
Cant [auction] auctio. 
To sell by cant, auctionari, auc- 
tioned. facSre. 
A canting, sermouis fictitii usur- 
patio. 

A canticle, or canto, canticum. 
The canticles, canticum cautico- 
rum. 

A canlle, cantlet, frustum. 
[Heap] massa, moles. 
To canlle out, in frusta secare. 
A canton, tribus ; regio ; con- 
veutus juridicus. 
To canton or canlonize, in tribus 
partiri. 

To canvass [sue for preferment] 
ambire, preheusare, conten- 
dere. 

To canvass [sift or examine a 
business] aliquid examiuarc, 
perpendere ; rem aliquam 
vestigare. [Sue for] ambire, 
petbYe. [Talk much of] jac- 
tare, agitare. 
A bust/ or contentious canvasser, 
homo coin it in lis. 
A canvassing [for an offire] ain- 
bitio, petitio. [Sifting] in- 
(40) 



CAP 

quisitio, inve3tigatio. [Speak- 
ing much of] jactatio, agitatio. 

A cap, pileiis, piieum. 

A little cap, pileosus, pileo- 
lum. 

To cap a person, coram aliquo 
caput aperire v. nudare. 

A little cap wornunder the hat, 
capitium. 

Aflat cap, petasus. 

A night cap, piieum dormito- 
riura. 

A seaman's cap, pileus nauticus. 

A riding caj), equisouis galeri- 
culum. 

A square cap,piieum quadratum. 

Wearing r& cap, pileatus. 

A capper ov cap-maker, pileo- 
runi onifex. 

A capping, capitis apeitio ; pi- 
lei detractio. 

Cap-a-pie [armed from head to 
foot] a capite ad calcem arma- 
tus, cataphractus. 

Capable, capax. par, potens. 

Capableness, capacitas. 

Capacious , capax, amplus. 

Capaciousness or capacity [of 
a vessel] capacitas. [Of a 

place] amplitudo. 

Capacity [ability] facultas, in- 
telligentia, prudentia. 

To capacitate, parem aliquem 
alicui rei gerendas facSre. 

Of good capacity, solers, bon.se 

indolis, acutissimo ingenio. 

A caparison, lorica, ornatus 

equestris. 

To capiarison, lorica munire. 

A cape [at sea] promontorium. 

To double a cape, promontorium 

snperare. 

The cape [of a garment] vestis 

capa v. collare. 

A caper in dancing, tripudium. 

To caper, tripudiare, assilire. 

A cross caper, subsultatio. 

Capital [or chief] prajcipuus ; 

capital is. 

Capitally, capitaliter. 

To be capitally convicted, capi- 
tis daroaari. Punished, capite 

plecti. 
A capitation or tax, capitum 

asstimatio. 
To lay a capitation tax, pecuni- 

am in capita collocare. 
The czpiiol [in Rome] capito- 

lium. 
A capitular, capitulare ; scrip- 
turn capitulis distinctum. 
To capitulate, de deditione 

aggre . 
A capitulating or capitulation, 

p radio de urbe v. arce de- 

denda. 

To demand a capitulation, collo- 
quium de oppido dedendo ex- 

posceYe. 
Articles of capitulation, deden- 

di oppidi capita et leges. 
A capitulalor, stipulator. 
A capon, gallus spado ; capo. 
A caprice or caprichio [fatitasti- 



CAR 

cal humour J repentiuus animi 
motus. 

Caprice, capriciousness [ob- 
stinate humour J pertinacia, 
morositas. 

Capricious [fantastical] incon- 
stans, levis. [Obstinate] mo- 
rosus, pertinax. 

Capriciously [fantastically] le- 
viter. [Obstinately]psrt\na.citer. 

Cajt?riciousrcess[fantasticalness] 
inconstantia, animi levitas. 

Capricorn [one of the signs] 
Capricorn us. 

A captain, dux. 

The chief captain, imperator, 
summus dux, strategns. 

A captain of the king's guards, 
pnetorii v. satellitum prafec- 
tus. Of grenadiers or light 
horse, expeditae v. leviter ar- 
matorum equitum turmse prae- 
fectus. Of a company, ordi- 
num ductor. Of horse, turmse 
equitum ductor. Over ten men, 
decurio. Of a hundred, centu- 
rio. Of a thousand, chiliar- 
chus, tribunus miUtum. 

The captain of a ship, navis 
praefectus. Of a castle, arcis 
prsfectus. 

A captainship, a captaincy, cen- 
turiatus, preefectura agminis. 

Captious, iitigiosus ; morosus, 
difficilis. [Deceitful] captio- 
8us, fallax. 

captious or cavilling fellow, 
cavdlator; sophista. 

Captiously, argute, captiose. 
fallaciter. 

Captiousness, captio, cavillatio; 
fallacia, morositas. 

To captivate, captivum facgre. 
The affections or understand- 
ing, voluutates v. intellectum 
tenere. 

A captive, captivus, mancipium. 

Captivity, captivitas, servitus, 
captum. 

To lead one into captivity, ab- 
ducgre. 

Capture, captura.comprehensio. 

■Acap^c/^monk'shoodjcucullus. 

A carat [the third part of an 
ounce] unciae triens. 

A caravan { company] mercato- 
rum aliorumve peregre eun- 
tium securitatis erg6 congre- 
gatamanus. [Sort of carriage] 
vehiculum oblongum quo plu- 
res simui vehuntur. 

A caravansary, diversorium. 

Caraioays, carua,ju/. 

A carbine, sclopeta velitaris. 

.4 carbineer, veles, Itis. m. 

A carbonado ,caro in pruna tosta. 

A carbuncle [sore] carbunculus. 
[Stone] pyropus. 
Carbuncled, gemmatus. 
Acarcanet, collare, monile. 
A carcase, cadaver. 
Like a dead cre7-case,cadaverosus, 
A card, charta picta. 
Flaying cards, chart» lusoriae. 

5 



AR 

A pack of cards, foliorum fasci- 
culus. 

A card for wool, ferreus pecten 
quo lana carmiuatur. 

To card wool, carminare, lanam 
carpgre. 

A carding, carminatio. 

Carding and weaving, lana et 
tela. 

A cardinal, pater purpuratus . 

Cardinal [principal"! praecipuus. 

A cardinal-ship, cardinalatur. 

Care [concern] metus. [Dili- 
gence] diligentia. [Heed] cau- 
tio. [Regard] cura, ratio, stu- 
dium. [Trouole] onus. Cark- 
ing care, anxietas, solicitudo. 

To care or take care of, curare, 
cavere. 

To care for, prospicSre, con- 
sulgre. 

To care for diligently, studere, 
in vigil are. 

To have care, cavere, metugre. 

To put or cast away care, curam 
dimitlgri». 

Careful [diligent] diligens, se- 
dulu3. 

Care-crazed, cura confectus. 

To make careful, solicitare. 

To be careful [much concerned] 
angi ; laborare. 

Careful [heedful] consideratus, 
circumspectus. Very much 
concerned, anxius, solicitus. 
[ Wary] cautus, prudens. 

Carefully [diligently] diligen- 
ter, accurate, sedulo. [Pen- 
sively] anxie, solicite. [Wa- 
rily] caute, provide. 

Carefulness [diligence] diligen- 
tia,' industria. [Circumspec- 
tion] consideratio, circumspec- 
tio. [P ensiveness] anxietas ; 
solicitudo. [ Wariness] cautio ; 
provideutia. 

Care/ess, improvidus, socors, 
incautus, imprudens. [At ease] 
securus, lentus, otiosus. 

A careless discourse, oratio in- 

\ culta. incompta. 

To be careless, negliggre. 

Carelessly, negligenter, indili- 
genter. 

Carelessness, negligentia, incu- 

A career [speed] cursus equi ad- 
missus, celer. [Full] concita- 
tissimus. [Short turn] anfrac- 
tus, gyrus. 

To caress, indulgere ; alicui ad- 
blaadiri. 

A caress [treat] epukim. [Em- 
brace] complexus. 

Caresses [compliments] blandi- 
tiae, pi. blandimenta, pi. 

To caress [make much of one] 
uliquem amanter excipere. 

A cargo } n.ivis onus. [Bill of 
lading] mercium catalogus. 

A caring for, provisio. 
To carine, al. careen, cariuam 
reficgre. 
1 Cariosity, caries. 
(10 



CAR 

Carious, cariosus. 
To cark, anxie curare. 
A carle, inhuman us, morosus. 
An old carle, silicernium. 
Carnage, caedes. 
Carnal, pravus. 
Carnally, prave. 
Carnality or camalness, volup- 
tatum corporearum appetitus. 
A carnation, caryophyllon. 
Carnaval, bacchanalia, n.pl. 
Carncous, carnous, carnosus. 
Carnivorous , carnivoru». 
A carol, carmen natalitium. 
A carouse of drink, amystia, 
idis. f. 

To carouse, pergraecari, perpo- 
tare. 
A carouser, potator. 
A carousing, potatio intempe- 
rans. 

A carp, carpio, cyprinus. 
To carp, vellicare ; carpgre. 
A carper, reprehensor ; criticus. 
A carping, reprehensio, vellica- 
tio. 

A carpenter, faber lignarius. 
Unskilful, faber sciolus. A 
master, architectus. 
A ship-carpenter, naupegus. 
To work carpenter' s work, fa- 
bricare, 

Of or belonging to a carpenter, 
fabrilis. 

Carpentry or the carpenter's 
trade, ars fabrilis. 
A carpet, tapes, amphimallus. 
To bring a thing upon the carpet, 
rem deliberandam proponSre. 
A carpet-knight, mollis v. homo 
delicatus. 

A Turkey carpet, poly ml ta 
Phrygia. 
A carr or carriage, carrus ; ve- 
hiculum. 

A carman, qui carrum agit. 
Carriage [behaviour] gestus ; 
conversatio. 

Good carriage, urbanitas. 
///car?7age,rusticitas,asperitas. 
Carriage [of the body] gestus 
motus. 

A finical affected carriage, ges 
tus affectatus. 

Carriageiof a burdenlbajulatio 
Carriage [cartage] vectura. 
Carriage [money] vectiva, sc. 
pecunia. 

Of or for carriage, vectorius, 
onerarius. 

A beast of carriage, jumentum. 
The carriages of an army, im- 
pedimenta, pi. 
A carrier, gestator ; bajulus. 
A letter-carrier , tabellarius. 
Carrion cadaver. 
As lean as carrion ■trigosus. 
Resembling or like carrion, ca- 
daverosus. 
A carrot, pastinaca. A garden 
carrot, pastinaca hortensi* v. 
sativa. 

A wild carrot, daucus. 
Carroty-pated, rutilus. 



CAR 

To carry, gerfe're ; portare ; 
ferre, vehSre. Or behave one's 
self, se gergre. About, cir- 
curaferre. Often, circumvec- 
tare. With him, circumges- 
tare. Along, pervehgre. All 
before one, omnia vincgre, su- 
perare. Apart or aside, abdu- 
cere, seducgre. Away, aufer- 
re, abduce're . By force, rapgre , 
diripgra. Away the bell, day, 
or prize, victoriam l'eportare. 
Back, reportare, reducgre. 
Before, presferre, praeportai-e . 
Beyond, praeterferre. A bur- 
den, bajulare. Or conduct, ali- 
quem deduce're. Far off, sub- 
movere. Forth, efferre. Down, 
devehgre. From, asportare. 
From place to place, transpor- 
tare, traducgre. Forth, eve- 
hgre, exportarc. In, impor- 
tare, ingergre, invehgre. It 
with a high hand, insoleuter 
se gergre. Off, abducgre. A 
distemper, morbum depellgre. 
Often, vectitare. Often to, ad- 
vectare. On, promovere, pro- 
v eh ere, subvehere, impellere. 
On a design, in sentential per- 
severare. A war, bellum ge- 
rgre. [A building'} continu- 
are: Out, educgre, proferre ; 
evehgre, exportare. Over, 
transferee, transportare. As a 
porter, bajulare. To a place, 
advehgre, apportare. Through 
a place, perportare. Together, 
comportare, conferee, conge- 
vgre. A matter too far, mo- 
dum excedgre. Privately, sub- 
vehgre, subpovtarc. Water , 
aquari. Wood, Iignari. 

A carri/ing, gestatio, portatio, 
vectatio. Away, asportatio, 
exportatio, seductio. By cart, 
vectio. Over, trajectio. To a 
place, ad vectio. 

A cart, carrus, plaustrum. 

A little cart, vehiculum. 

A child'' a cart or go-cart, plos- 
tdlum. 

The driving of a cart , auri^atio. 

A covered cart, plaustrum co- 
opertum. A hay-cart, plaus- 
trum ad feuum veheudum. 
A dray-cart, trail a. A sand 
cart, plaustrum ad arenam 
vehendam. A dung cart, plaus 
tram stercorarium. 

A cart-house, tectum quo sub- 
ducuntur plaustra. 

A cart-horse, jumentum plaus- 

trarium. 

The body of a cart, plaustrum 

rotis exemptnm. 

A cart or chariot drawn by two 

horse3, biga. By four horses, 

uuadriga. 

The driver, quadrigariu8. 

Six horse* in a team, aejugei v. 

S.ijugi. 

Of a carl, rhedarius. 
A cartload, vehes. 



CAS 

A cart-rut, orbita, rota vestigia. 
A carter, auriga, rhedarius. 
A cartwright, plaustrorum fa- 

ber. 
A cartel [challenge] schedula 

provocatoria. [For the 

change of prisoners} rationes 

praefiuitaj de mutandis capti- 

vis. 
A cartilage, cartilago. 
Cartilaginous, cartilagineus, 

cartilaginosus. 
A carton or cartoon, spissior v. 

densior charta. 
A cartouch or cartridge, capsula 

con tineas pulverem nitratum. 
To carve [cut] Becare, resecare. 
To carve [in stone, wood, &c] 

sculpgre, exculpere, inscul- 

pgre. 
To carve meat, carpgre, exar- 

tuare. 

That may be carved, sculptilis. 
A carver, cselator, sculptor. 
A carver of meat, carptor. 
A carving [engraving] sculp- 

tura. 
A carving instrument , caelum. 
The carving of meat, cibi resec- 

tio. 
A carving-lcnife, culter struc- 

toris. 
A carbuncle, carbuncula. 
A cascade, praeceps aquae lap- 
sus. 
A case in law, causa ; lis, litis. 
f. [A case tried before] prae- 

J'udicium. 
book-case, theca libraria. 
A case [matter] res, causa. 
A case of conscience, scrupulus 
conscientiss. 
A case to put anything in, theca, 

capsa. 
A surgeon's case of instru- 
ments, instrumentorum chirur- 
gicorum capsula. 
A case of a noun, casus. 
Without case, aptoton. 
Of one case, monoptotou. Of 
two, diptoton. Of three, tripto- 
ton. Of four, tetraptoton. Of 
Jive, pentaptoton. Of many, po- 
lyptoton. 
A case [state] conditio, status. 
To argue the case pro and con, 
disceptare, decertare, argumen- 
tari. 

Put the case, puta, finge. 
In no case, haudquaquam, ne- 
quaquam. 

hi good case [well fleshed] pin- 
guis, nitidus, o'oesus. 
To be in good case, belle se ha- 
bere. 

To case-harden, ferrum indu- 
rare. 

A case-fiardened villain, homo 
ntfarius. 

A casement, fenestra, claustrum. 
A cashier or cash-keeper, servus 
cui census creditur. 
To ra.-ihicr, exauctorare, expun- 
§3re. J 

(12) 



CAS 

A cask, testa, cadus, dolium. 
The head of a cask, assis dolia- 
ris summua. 

To head a cask, dolio fundura 
adapt are. 
Stinking of the cask, testam 
olens. 
A cask [head-piece] galea. 
A casket, capsula, cistula. 
A little casket, cistellula ; scri- 
niolum. 

A casket-bearer, cistifer. 
To casket, in cistula repongre. 
A cassock, sagum. 
A little or short cassock, gagu- 
lum. 

A loose cassock, pallium. 
To cast, jactare, jacgre, inji- 
cgrc. About, circumjicgre. 
One's eyes all about, circumspi- 
ce're. All abroad, sparggre, 
disperggre. Accounts, compu- 
tare ; rationes conficgre. Afar 
off, ejaculari. Again, rejicgre. 
Along, projicgre, prosterngre. 
Against, objicere. At, petgre. 
Aside, or away, abjicgre, reji- 
cgre. Awry, obliquare. Back, 
rejicgre, regere're. Back one's 
eyes, respicgre. Before, obji- 
cgre. Behind the back, a ter 'go 
rejicgre. Between, interjicgre. 
A bowl, globum mittere. The 
coat or skin, exugie, depongre. 
[In judgment} condemuare. In 
a suit, vincgre. To be cast, 
lite cadgre; causam perdgre. 
Darts, jaculari. [Devise} con- 
jicgre, meditari. Down, deji- 
cgre, dirugre. Down from, 
deturbare, detrudgre. Down 
or discourage, alicujus animum 
franggre, debilitare. Down 
headlong, prascipitare. Down 
into, demittgre. Often, dejec- 
tare. Violently, prorugre. Un- 
der foot, pessundare. Upon, 
ingergre. Forth, emittgre, ej^- 
culari. Beams, radiare. Forth 
a breath, exhalare. Or hawk 
forth, excreare, expugre. 
Forth largely, profundere. In, 
injicgre, ingergre. [By force} 
intorquere. In one's mind, co- 
gitare, reputare. In often, in- 
jectare. Into fear, *!icui me- 
tum incutfere. Into prison, in 
carcerem v. vincula conjicgre. 
Into a sleep, aliquem sopire. 
Metals, conflare. Off a gar- 
ment, exugre, projicgre. Off 
[renounce] rejicgre, repudiare; 
abalienare. Off [among prin- 
ters] lineas enumerando com- 
putare. Over [beyond] traji- 
cgre. [Upon} superinjicgre. 
Out. ejicgre, projicgre ; egerere. 
Again, refundgre. Foam, ex- 
pninare. Often, projectare. 
[Expose] expongre, projicgre. 
His rider, sessorem excutgre. 
A smell, redolere ; odorem ef- 
flure. To and fro, agitare ; 
ultro citroque jactare. Out 



CAS 

by force, expellgre. propellgre. 
As phlegm from the stomach, 
eraoliri, expectorare. Vio- 
*lently against, allide're, illi- 
deYe. Under foot, proculcare, 
prosterngre. Up a reckoning, 
rationes computare. Through, 
trajicgre. To, adjiceYe. To- 
gether, conjicgre. Up [vomit] 
evom*re ; rejicgre ; rejectare. 
Lp [as the sea] egerfere, ex- 
puere. Up waves, exsestuare. 
U}>on. congergre ; guperjacere. 
Water about, respergfe're. [Up- 
on'] alicui aquam sutfundgre. 
The young, abortum facgre. 

A cast, jactus, missus. 

A cast [at dice] jactus ales. 

A cast of one'' s voice, tentamen, 
specimen. 

Castanets, crepitacula, pi- 

A caster, jaculator. 

A caster [counter] calculus. 

A casting, jactus, conjectus ; 
projectio. 

A casting-house or foundery, of- 
ficina ad metatla liquefacienda. 
A casting about, respersio. 
At, pet i do. Awny. ayectio. 
Between, interpositus. 

A casting the coat or skin, exu- 
vium. 

The casting of a dart, jacula- 

A casting in one's dish or teeth, 
exprobratio. 

A casting dvwn. dejectio. Head- 
long, prjecipiUvi'o. 

The casting of a haw /c, purga- 
mentum. 

A casting in, injeciio. 

A casting by the Jury, damnatio. 

A casfi/ig in the mind, cogitatio, 
mentis agitatio. 

A casting off, abjectio. Out, 
ejectio. Over [beyond] tra- 
jectus. Under, subject io. Up- 
on, sujierjectio. 

A casting [vomiting] rejectio, 
vomitus. 

A casting voice, siimagium prs- 
valeus. 

To castigate, castigare. 

A castle, castrum, an, 

A little castle, castellurn. 

A castle set upon a hill, acro- 
polis. 

Castle by castle, castellatim. 

A castle-keeper or castellan, ar- 
cis prsfectus. 

A castling, fetus abort ivn.e. 

A castor [beast] fiber, ri. m. 

A castor [bat] ga'.erus fibrinus. 

To castrate | geld] castrare. A 
book, mntilare. expurgare. 

A castrating, castratio, exsec- 
tio. 

Casual, contingens, fortnitus. 

Casually, fortuito. fortuitu. 

A casualty [accident] casus. 

A casuist, casuum conscientice 
disce]>tatur. 

Casuistical, ad casus conscien- 
tix pertineus. 



CAT 

Casuistry, in casibus conscien- 
l\x solvendis peritia. 

A cat, felis, m. or f. 

A good mouser. muricida. 
Of a cat. catlike, felinus. 

A cat-fish, felis marinus. 

A civet-cat, raus Indicus ; felis 
Sabsea. 

A gib cat, felis mas. 

A caVs foot, pes felinns. 

A lame cat, felis domestica. 

A musk cat, capreolus moschi. 

A pole cat, putorius. 

A cat in pan, prevaricator. 

To turn cat in pan, prasvaricai i. 

Catalepsis, nervorum resolutio. 

A catalogue, catalogus, album. 

A little catalogue, libellua. 

A cataplasm [poultice] cata- 
plasma. 

.4 cataract [fall of waters] ca- 
fcaracta, f. 

A cataract [disease in tbe eye] 
cataracta. 

A catarrh [rheum] distillatio. 

A catastrophe, eventns, exitus. 

A catch [song] cantilena. 

A catch [prize] praeda, lucrum. 

To be or lie upon the catch, in 
insidiis esse ; insidiari. 

To live upon the catch [as a 
smell-feast] parasitari. [As a 
thief] rapto vivgre. 

A catchpole [bailiff] lictor. 

To catch [lay hold, &c] am- 
pere, capgre, prehendgre. 

To catch [overtake] aliquem 
a3sequi v. consequi. Or come 
on a person unawares, ali- 
quem nee opinantem oppri- 
me're. Or snatch, rapgre, ab- 
ripgre. Again, reprehends" re. 
Away or before another, pra?- 
ripere. A disease, morbum 
coutraligre. ^4/,appetgre. cap- 
tare. Fire, flammas r. ignem 
concipgre. Greedily, captare. 
Hold of, apprehendere ; pren- 
sare. With a bait, inescare. 
In a 7iet, illaqueare, irretire. 
Often, prehensare. Up, arri- 
pgre. 

A catcher, captator. 

Catchfly [herb] muscipula. 

A catching hold of, apprehensio. 
P'-ehensio. 

To be caught in a snare, in fo- 
veam decide're v. ineidSre. 

To rxteehise, viva voce rudes 
rudimeutia Christianifa imbuSre 
v. erudire. 

,4 catechism, libellus doctrine 
Christianas ; catechbmus. 

A catechising, legis Christians 
exposilio d. explicatio; lide-i 
Christiana; itistitutio. 

A catechiser or calechist, legis 
Christians preceptor. 

Categorical, inter summa re- 
i-ii hi genera . 

Categorically, secundum sum- 
ma re rum genera. 

A category, sunr.ua rerum ge- 
• 



CAU 

C^.'enatian, cor.nexio. 

To cater, opaonare. 

A caterer, opsonator. 

A catering, opsonatio. 

A caterpillar, volvox, eruca, 

A caterwauling, felium rugitus. 

Catcs, dapes. 

Cathartic, catharticus. 

A cathedral, templum in quo 

sedes est episcopi. 
Catholic [general] universalis. 
A Roman catholic [i.e. a papist] 

fidem Romanam amplectens. 
A calholicon, panacea. 
Cattle [small] pecus, udis. f. 

Yid. Lat. 
Cattle [great] pecus, 6ris. n. 

pecu,p/. pecua. 
Herds of cattle, pecuaria, pi. 

nrmenta. 
A cattle-house, stabulum. 
Labouring cattle, jumenta,pZ. 
Of cattle, pecuarius. 
A cavalcade, pompa equestris. 
A cavalier, eques. 
A cavalier [royalist] regiarum 

partium homo. 
The cavalry, equitatus. 
A caudle, sorbitio, sorbillum. 
A cave or cavern, caverna, spe- 

lunca. 
A little cave, cavernula. 
A cave for wild beasts.histva.,pl. 
A cave or den, latibulum, an- 



Full of caves, cavernosus. 
Of a cave or pit, cavaticus. 
A caveat [warning] cautio. 
To enter a caveat, cavere, cau- 

tionem interpongre. 
A cavil, captio, cavillatio. Or 

cavilling, cavilla ; jurgium, lis. 
A captious cavil, captiuncula. 
To cavil, cavillari, calumniari, 

rixari. 
A caviller, cavillator, litigator, 

calumniator. 

Cavilling, litigiosus, captiosus. 
Cavillingly, captiose, pertinaci- 

tc-r. 

Cavity [hollowness] cavum. 
The caul or hell, omentum. 
A caul for women's heads, reti- 
culum. 
A cauliflower, brassica florida. 
A cause, causa. 

A cause [occasion] causa, gratia. 
The first cause, elementum. 
The chief cause or oiiginal of 

a thing, or'igo, initium. 
A cause [action in law] lis. 
A small cause, causula. 
To cause [make] facSre, efficgre, 

creare facessgre. [Procure"] 

parare, gigngre. [Provoke] 

impelle're, concitare, provocare. 

Sorrow dolorem inferre v. af- 

ferre. 
To hear or try a cause, cauaam 

cog noscgre. 
A causer, effector, auctor. 
Causeless, sine causa, 
.•'y. irameriti). 



A caustic, causticum medioa- 

mentum. 
A causey, corr. causeway, semi- 

ta ; via silicibus strata. 
A causing, factio, effectio. 
Cautelous, cautus ; subdolus. 
Cautelously, caute ; subdole. 
Caulelousness , cautio ; scrupu- 

lus. 
A cautery [searing-iron] caute- 

rium. 
A cauterization or cauterizing, 

cauterio inustio. 
To cauterize, cauterio inureYe. 
Caution, cautiousness, or care, 

cura, prudentia, circumspectio, 

considerantia. 
A caution [warning] monitio, 

praeraonitio. 
Caution [security] satisdatio ; 

cautio. 
To caution or give a caution, 

monere, admonere. 
Cautionary , cavens ; obsidibus 

datis pigneratus. 
Cautious, cautus, catus, provi- 

dus, prudens. 
Cautiously, caute, cate, provide, 

prudenter. 
To caw, crocitare. 
To cease, cessare, desinSre, de- 
sist gre ; supersedere. [Be at 

rest] quiescere, conquiescgre. 
Cease [no more words] pausa ; 

pax. 
To cease from, absistgre, desis- 

tgre ; abscedeYe. 
To cease from sorrow, dedolere. 

From weeping, laerimis par- 

ceYe. From work, feriri. 
To cease to be, denasci ; interire. 
To cease [go off j deced&re. 
Ceaseless, assiduus, perpetuus, 

continuus. 
A ceasing, cessatio; abitu3. For 

a time, intermissio. From 

labour, quies, requies ; otium. 
Without ceasing, assidue, per- 

petuo, continenter. 
The cedar-tree, cedrus, i. f. 
The oil of cedar, cedrium. The 
pitch or resin, cedria. 
Of cedar, cedrinus. 
A cedar-berry, cedris, idis. f. 
To celebrate, celebrare, conce- 
lebrare. A feast, diem festum 
age>e. A funeral, alicujus ex- 

equias celebrare. 
To celebrate or praise a person, 
aliquem celebrare, laudare. 
A celebrating or celebration, 
celebratio. 

Celebrated, Celebris, celeber, in- 
clytus, luculeiitus, illustris ; di- 
vulgatus. ( Solemnized] cele- 
bratus, solennis. 
Celebrity, claritudo, celebritas. 
Celerity [swiftness] pernicitas, 
celeritas. 

Celestial, ccclestis. 
Celibacy, ccelibatus. 
A cell, cella. Of a hermit, man- 
dra. 
A ctUar, cellatium ; hypog«um. 



am 

A little cellar, cellula; spelffium. 
An ale-cellar, cella cerevisiaria. 
A wine-cellar, cella vinaria. 
Of a cellar, cellaris. 

A cellar-keeper, cellarii custos. 
Convenient cellarage or cellar- 
room, cellarium satis amplum. 
Celsitude, excelsitas, celsitudo. 
Cement [mortar] csementum; 
intrita; arenatum. For stones, 
lithocolla. 

To cement [act.] coagmentare, 
conjungSre; [neut.] coalesce're. 
Or solder [in a metaphorical, 
sense] consolidare, glutinare, 
conglutinare. 

Made of cement, csementitius. 

A cementing or cementation, co- 
agmentatio. 

A cenotaph [empty tomb] ceno- 
taphium. 

To cense [perfume] adolere. • 

A censer, thuribulum, acerra. 

A censor or censurer, censor, 
animadversor. 

Of or belonging to a censor, 
censorius. 

A censor's office or censorship, 
censura. 

Censor-like, censorie. 

A censorious person, maledicus. 

Censoriousness, maledictio; pro- 
cacitas. 

A censure, reprehensio. 

To censure, notare; reprehen- 
de're, animadvertSre. An au- 
thor's viritings, in alicujus 
scripta animadvertSre, de ali- 
cujus scriptis judicare. Or 
blame other persons' actions, 
aliorum res gestas repreheu- 
de"re. 

To expose one's self to the cen- 
sure of the whole world, omni- 
um hominum reprehensioni se 
expone"re. 

A censuring, notatio, reprehen- 
sio. 

A censurer, mordax homo, de- 
trectator. 

A centaur [half man ; half horse] 
centaurus. 

A centre, centrum. 

The centre of an army, media 
acies. 

Of a centre, centric, centralis. 

To centre, terminari. 

Centrifugal, a centro recedens. 

Centripetal, ad centrum tendens. 

Centesimal, centesimus. 

Centumuiral, centumviralis. 
A centurion [captain] centurio. 
A century [hundred] centuria. 

[Age] seculum. 
By centuries, ceuturiatim. 

Cephalic, ceplialicus. 

A cerecloth, ceratum, cerotum. 

A ceremonial, liber ritualis, ca:- 

remoniarum codex. 

Ceremonial [ad/.] ritualis. 

Ceremonious, caeremoniis addic- 

tus. 

Ceremoniously, superstitiose, re- 
ligiose. 

m 



CHA 

Ceremonious [too complaisant] 
nimis officiosus; in officiis nimis 
diligens; comitatem plus nimio 
afi'ectans; in officii ac studii 
significatione nimius. 

Ceremoniously, nimis officiose. 

A ceremony, caeremonia; ritus. 

Ceremony [formal compliment] 
officiosa urbanitas. [Pomp or 
state] pompa; solennitas. 

A master of the ceremonies, 
designator aulicus. 

Certain [sure] certus, mani- 
festus. [Regular] constans, 
certus. 

A certain person, quidam, m. 
quoidam, f. non nemo, non- 
nullus. 

Certain persons, certi homines, 
aliquot, nonnulli. 

Certain others, alii. pi. 

It is certain, constat, liquet. 

Of or for certain, certo, explo- 
rate. 

Certainly, certe, profecto, sane. 

A certainty, explorata rei cog- 
nitio. 

A certificate, testimonium scrip- 
turn.^ 

To certify, certiorem aliquem 
facere; scripto testari. 

A certifier, auctor. 

A certifying, indicatio, signifi- 
catio. 

Cerulean, ceruleous, caeruleua. 

Ceruss [white lead] cerussa. 

Cerussed [whited] cerussatus. 

To cess [tax] censere, aestimare. 
[Fine] mule a re. 

Cessation, cessatio. 

A cessation of arms, induci», 

pi. armistitium, armorum re- 
quies. 

A cesser, censor, descriptor. 

A cessing or cessment, cess, cen« 

sus, descriptio, indicatio. 

A cession or giving up, cessio. 

To chace, insequi. Vid. Chase. 

A chace, saltus. 

To chafe [warm] calefaceYe, 

fervefacSre. [Vex] iratum 

aliquem reddSre; iram v. sto- 

machum alicui movere. 

In a chafe, aestuans, stomacho- 

SL1S. 

To chafe much, excandescere. 
Within himself, ringi. With 

the hand, fricare, defricare. 
To be chafed [galledj aduri. 

[ Warmed] calefieri. [ Vexed] 

ira commoveri ; effervescgre. 
A chafing [warming] fricatio. 

[ Vexing] indignatio. 
A chafing or galling, cutis v. 

cuticulae attriius. 
A chafing-dish, foculus mensa- 

A chafer, scarabseus. 
Chaff, palea, acus, 8ris. n. 
A chaffinch, fringilla. 
A chaff-heap, acervus pale». 
A chaff-house, paleare, is. n. 
Chaffy or mingled with cliqff t 
paleatu». 



CHA 

Full of chaff', paled abundans. 

Chaffless, a palea vacuus. 

To chaffer [traffic] mercari, ne- 
gotiari. [Ask the price] lici- 
tari. 

Chaffer [merchandise] merci- 
mo.«ium, merx. 

Good chaffer, merces probs. 

A chafferer, mercator, licitator. 

A chaffering [trafficking] mer- 

catura, commercium, nego- 

tiatio. [Asking the price] lici- 

tatio. 

Of chaffering, mercatorius. 

Chagrin, moestitia, molestia ; 

mceror. 

To chagrin, alicui moerorem v. 

molestiam creare v. afferre. 
A chain, catena. 
A little chain, catella. 
A chain of gold, torques aureus 

v. aurea. 

Wearing a chain, torquatus. 

The links of a chain, catenae 

series. 

To chain, catena ligare. ■ 

To put in chains, alicui catenas 

injicgre. 
To chain together, catena colli- 

gare. 
A chaining, catenatin. 
A chair, sella, cathedra. 
An easy chair, supina in delicias 

cathedra. 
A chair of state, thronus. 
A chair to carry one in, 3ella 

gestatoria, lectica. 
A folding chair, sella plicatilis. 
A chair with eJ.bows, solium. 
A chair with a closestool, sella 

farailiaris. 

Of a chair, cathedrarius. 
A chairman, lecticarius. 
A chairman or [mender] cathe- 

drarum refector. 
A chainnan of a society. &c. 

societatis prases v. prsfec- 

tus. 
A chaise, currus levior. 
A chaldron, al. chauldron of 

coals, modii triginta sex carbo- 

num fossilium. 
A chalice or calice, calix, sim- 

pulura. 
Chalk, creta. 
To chalk, creta notare v. des- 

cribe're. 
A chalk-pit, cretarium. 
A chalking, creta notatio. 
Chalky or full of chalk, creta- 

ceus, crelosuc. 
A challenge to fight, vindiciae, 
pi. provocatio.- 
A letter of challenge, literje pro- 

vocatoriae. 

A challenge [matter of excep- 
tion] calumnia, exceptio. 
To challenge [take to himself] 

arrogare, viudicare. To fight, 

provocare ; lacessgre. A jury- 
man, juratorem rejicgre. A 

person's promise, promissum 

ab aliquo exigeYe, repeteYe, 

Bagitare. Or eainsa-'. recla- 

5* 



CHA 

mare. Or accuse one, postu- 
lare, accusare. 

A challenger, provocator. 

A challenging to one's self, vin- 
dicatio. 

A challenging into the field, ad 
v. in pugnam provocatio. 

A cliallenging of witnesses, tes- 
tium elevatio facta, objectione. 

Chalybeate, chalybe mixtus. 

A cliamber, cubiculum, camera. 

A bed-chamber, dormitorium, 
cubile. 

A bride-cliamber ; thalamus. 

A guest-chamber, hospitale cu- 
biculum. 

A dining-chamber, ccenatio, tri- 
clinium. 

A privy or withdrawing-cham- 

ber, conclave interius. 

The presence-chamber , atrium 

augustum. 

The men's chamber, andron. 

The women's chamber, gynas- 

ceum. 
A chamber for the sick, valeru- 

diuarium. 

The star -cliamber, camera stel- 
lar a. 

The cliamber of London, serari- 

um Londinense. 
An anii- chamber, antithalamus. 
A chamber-fellow, contubernalis. 
An usher of the chamber, admis- 
sion a lis. 
A gentleman of the king's bed- 
chamber, regi a cubiculis. 
Company lying in one chamber, 

contubernium. 

A chamberlain, cubicnlarhis. 
The lord chamberlain, cubicula- 

riorum decurio. 
A cliamber Iain's office, quaestura. 
Of or belonging to such, quaesto- 

rius. 

Chamber-lye. urina, lotium. 
A chamber-pot, matula; matella. 
A chameleon, chamaeleon. 
To chamfer [in a pillar] striare, 

sulcare. 
A chamfering, striatura, stria. 
To champ, mandare, mandu- 

care. 
A champaign country, planities, 

regio campestris. 
CJiamparty, litium redemptio. 
Chamjiar tours, litium redemp- 

tores. 

Champignon, fungus campestris. 
A champion, pugil, defensor. 
Chcmpion-like, pugilice, athle- 

tice. 
A champion 1 's exercise, pugilla- 

tus. 

Of a champion, pugillatorius. 
A chance, casus, evenius, fors. 
A chance at dice, alea, sors. 
A good chance, fors-fortuna. 
A bad or ill chance, casus ad- 

versus ; infortunium. At dice, 

jactus supinus, canicula dam- 

nosa. 
A chance customer, emptor for- 

tuitus. 



A chance guest, hospes fortuitua. 
Chance-medley , homicidiura for- 
tuitum. 

To chance, accideYe. cadeYe, 
continggre, venire ; devenire. 
As it chances, pro re nata.. 
By chance, forte, fortuito, casu. 
To chance [light upon] incideYe. 
To get by chance or lot, sortiri. 

Happening by chance, fortuitus. 

At all chances, utcumque erit v. 
ceciderit. 

/' chances, accidit. contingit, 
evenit. 

A chancel, adytum, sacrarium, 
cancelli,p/. 

A chancellor, cancellarius. 

A c/iancellorship ,c&ncell&riSit\is . 
The court of chancery, cancel- 
larias curia. Of or belonging 
to the chancery, cancellarius. 
blaster in chancery, magister 
cancellarii. 

A chandler, cande'.arum opifex. 
A corn-cliandler, frumenti ven- 
ditor. A ship-cha?idler, com- 
meatuutn in nave venditor. A 
wax-chandler, cerarius. 

A change [alteration] vicissitu- 
do, mutatio. [Variety'] varie- 
tas ; inclinatio. [Of the times] 
momentum ; versatio. 

A change or exchange, excam- 
bium. 

The change of the moon, inter- 
lunium. 

To change [act.] mutare, per- 
mutare ; convertSre. A child, 
puerum suppone're. A custom, 
instituta priorum mutare. A- 
gain, demutare, remutare. As 
the moon, renovari. One's 
name, transneminare. One 
thing for another, summr.tare. 
From one shape to another, 
transformare. From place to 
place, demigrare. 

Given to change, inconstans, 
levis, instabihs. 

Changeable, mutabili9. comrau- 
tabilis. Not changeable, immu- 
rabilis. 

Changeable in words or deeds, 
versipellis, versurus. 

Changeable, changeful [incon- 
stant] inconsrans, levis, iusta- 
bilis. 

Cliangeableness, murabilitas, 
levitas, instabilitas, incoustan- 
tia. 

Changeably, mutabiliter. 

A changer, mutator. [Banker] 
nummularius, mensarius. 

A changeling, puersubditus. sup- 
positious, subditivus. [Fool] 
ineptus, idiota. 

A changing, inutatio, variario. 
By course, vicissiiudo. Of one 
thing for another, permiiiatio. 
From place to place-, migrario, 
deniigratio, Of one's purpose, 
consilii mutario. 

A channel, canali*. 

A little c nju». 



CIIA 

The channel of a river ; alveus, 
rivus. 

A channel or narrow sea, fretura. 

A channel in stons, stria. 

To channel stone, striare. 

A channeling, striatura. 

Chazit, cantus. 

To chant, cane're, decantare, 

modulari. 

A chanticleer, gallus, Phcebeus 

ales . 
A chanter, praicentor, chori prse- 

fectus. 

A chaos, chaos. 

Chaotic, indigestus, rudis. 

A chap [chink] fissura, rima, 

scissdra. 
A little chap, riraula. 
A chap of the cheek, bvtcca. 

Chap-fallen, bucca delapsa. 
A chap of the ground, hiatus. 

To chap, hiare ; fatiscere ; ri- 

mas age're. 
A chapping, fissio. 

Chaps in the hands, rhagadcs, f. 

]il. rhagadia, n.pl. 

The chaps, vulg. chops [jaws] 

fauces, pi. Of a channel, flu- 
minis fauces. 
Full of c/iaps ,cliapped , rimosus, 

dilrisus. 

To stop chaps or chinks, riraas 

obturare. 
A chape [the iron point of a 

scabbard] vaginas ferrameutum, 

rostrum. 

Chapeless, sine ferramenlo. 
A chapel, sacellum, sacrarium. 

Of ease, sacellum vicarium. 
The chapiter of a pillar , capitu- 

lum, epystylium. 
A chaplain, a sacris. 
A c/uqy lain ship .sacellani muuus. 
A chaplet, corolla, sertum. 
A chap or chapman, licitator, 

mercator, emptor. 
Chapmanship . ars institoria. 
A chapter of a book, caput, ca- 

pituJum. 

Chapter by c/iap?er,capitulatim. 
A chapter ina cathedral church, 

conventus saceidotum ; capitu- 

Jum. 
A chapter-house, domus canoni- 

corum. 
A character [mark] nota, cha- 
racter. [Description] descrip- 

tio. [Letter - ] litera, typus. 
A writer in characters, notarius. 
To come with a public cliarac- 

ter, cum publica auctoritate ac 

testimoniis venire. 
Character [reputation] existi- 

matio fama, nomen. 
A good character, bona fama v. 

existimatio. 
A man of good character, homo 

probus, integer. 

To have a good or bad charac- 
ter, bene v. male audire. 
Characterless, sine nomine. 
Charactery, nota ; impressio. 
Characteristic, ad rerum de- 

•criptionem pei tinens. 



CIIA 

To characterise, ad vivum de- 

scribe're, graphice depinge're, 

delineare. 
A characterising, viva descrip- 

tio. 

Charcoal, carbo lignarius. 
A chare, char, opera ; pensum. 
A chare-woman, mercenaria ad- 

iutrix. 
A little chare or small business, 

negotiolum. 
A charge [accusation] accusa- 

tio, incusatio, insimulatio. 
A trifling charge, accusatio nu- 

gatoria. 
A sharp or home charge, accu- 

A charge [assault] aggressio ; 
impetus, incursus. 

T/ie charge was sounded, signurn 
pugnse datum erat. 

C/iarge [burden] onus. [Com- 
mand] mandatum. imperium, 
jussum. Of a bishop or judge, 
&c.hortatio,cohortatio. [Cost] 
chargeableness, impensaj, pi. 
sumptus. [OJjice or employ- 
ment] miinus, negotium, minis- 
terium ; prcviucia. [Tract] 
custodia, cura ; curatio. 
To charge or lay to one's charge 
[accuse] aliquem accusare, in-' 
cusare, crimiuari. [Assault] 
adoriri, aggredi. 27ze enemy 
in the rear, novissimos pre- 
me're ; hostem a tergo adoriri . 
[Burden] onerare. [Command] 
maudare, imperare, jubei-e. 
Beforehand presdice're. 

To have charge of, rem aliquam 
curare. Another's business, 
aliens procurare. 

To commit to one's charge, ali- 
quem alien i rei prance're. 

Jo take charge of, negotium 
suseipeYe. 

To charge goods [fix a price up- 
on them] mercibus pretium fm- 
ponere. statute. 

To charge not to do a thing, in- 
terdicere. 

'1 o charge with threatening, in- 
terminari. 

To charge a constable with one, 
iienarchas aliquem commit- 
tee. 

To charge falsely, calumniari. 

The assignment of a charge, de- 
legatio. 

Committed to ons ? s charge, 
commendatus, demandatus. fi 
dei alicujus creditus v. commis- 
sus. 

Laid to one's charge, cbjectus, 
exprobratus. 

Chargeable [costly] sumptuo- 
sus, multo constans. 

Chargeable [burdensome] one- 
rosus, gravis. 

Chargeably, sumptuose. 

Charged by assault, impugDa- 
tu3, oppugnatus. 

A charger or laige dish, patina, 
catinu», lanx. 

(46) 



CIIA 

A charging or laying to one y i 

charge, exprobratio. 
A charging [commanding] pras- 

ceptio. 
A c/uiriot, rbeda, currus. With. 

d r our horses, quadriga. 
f or belonging to the same, 
quadrijugis, quadrijngus. 

A little c/iariot, curriculum, 
carruca. 

A chariot used in solemnities, in 
religious affairs, pilentum,car- 
penturn. 
To rtrivj a chariot, aurigare. 

A charioteer or cliariot-drirer, 
rhedarius, auriga ; essedanus j 
quadrigarius. 

A chariot-maker, rhedarum ar* 
tifex. 

Charitable, benignus ; beneficu», 
liberalis, munificus erga inopes. 
Charitable [in censuring] omnia 
in melius v. meliorem partem 
accipiens. 

Charitableness, benignitas, be- 
heficerrtia, liberalitas erga pau- 
peres. ~ 

Charitably, benigne, liberaliter, 
munifice. 

Charity [alms] inopiaj, subsidi- 
um. 
'Jo beg cliarity, mendicare. 

Charity [love J caritas. 

Charity-money, pecunia ad pan- 
peres sublevandos collecta. 
Schools, ludi iiterarii ad pau- 
per mn liberos educandos iusti- 
tmi. 

A charlatan [quack] circulator, 

Charlalanica/, circulatorius. 

Charles' swain, ursa major, arc» 
tos major, septentriones, pi. 

A charm or charming [enchant- 
ment] iucantamentum, cantio. 
[Allurement] illecebra, lenoci» 
nium. 

A love-charm, araatormm car^ 
men. 

To charm one [enchant] ali- 
quem fascinare ; incantamen- 
tis alligare. [Please extreme- 
ly] alicujus animum delinire, 
delectare. 

A charmer, deliuitor, qui v. qua 
perrnulcct. 

A charming beauty, eximia pul- 
chritudo, excellens forma ve-< 
nustas. Discourse, suavis ora- 
tio. Pleasure, jucundissima 
voluptas. 

Charmingly, jucundissime, blan. 
dissime, beatissime. 

To live charmingly, amcenis3i 
me vive're v. vitam dege're. 

A charnel-house, ossium condi 
tori urn. 

To chark, adurgre. 

A chart [draught] lineamen- 
tum. 

A sea-chart, charta marina. 

A charter, diploma regium. 

Chary [wary] catitus. 

Charily, at'teiite, diligenter, go- 
licite, studiose. 



CHE 

CJiarinais, attentio, ililigentia, 
studium, cura, solicitude 

A chose [forest] 6ylva, saltus. 

To chase, venai'i, sectari, agi- 
tare, peragitare. 

To chase an enemy, hostem fu- 
gare ; in fugam conjicgre, dis- 
iiceYe, avertere. 

To chase away, depellere, abi- 
gSre, exigere, ejicgre. 

To chase forward , propeilSre, 
propulsare. 

Chasable, agitatus. 

To chase plate, argentum signis 
decorare. 

A chaser, venator. 

A chasing, venatio. 

Of or belonging to cliasing, ve- 
natorius. 

A chasing forward, propulsatio. 

A chasm, hiatus ; chasma. 

Chaste, castus, continens, pudi- 
cus, purus, integer, a Venere 
alieuus. 

Making chaste, castificus. 

The chaste-tree, agiius castus ; 
vitex, lets. 

Chastely, caste, pudice, sancte. 

To chasten or chastise, casti- 
gare. p unite . 

Worthy to be chastised, castiga- 
bilis. 

A chastiser, castigator, punitor. 

A chastising or chastisement, 
castigatio, animadversio, coer- 
citio. 

Chastity, castitas, castiraonia. 

Virgin chastity, integra casti- 
tas ; illibata virginitas. 

Chat or chattering, garrulitas, 
loquacitas. 

Chit chat, fabulffi.. nugffi,^/. 

To chat, garrire. fabulari. 

To chat impertinently, blate- 
rare, deblaterare. 

To chat together, confabulari. 

To chat pertly, argutari. 

Chattels real [or lands] bona re - 
alia, nun hereditaria. [Per- 
sonal] bona mobilia. 

A chatterer, garrulus, loquax. 

A chatting together, confabula- 
tio. 

A chatting gossip, lingulaca. 

To chatter or prate, garrire, ef- 
futire. Like a crow, cornici- 
nari. Like a magpie, ad mo- 
dum pics deblaterare. As a 
swallow, rninurire. 

Chattering [prating] garrulus. 

Clattering as the teeth, crepi- 
tans. 

A chattering of the teeth, crepi- 
tus dentium. 

The chattering of birds , avium 
garritus. 

To chaw. Vid. Chew. 

Cheap, vilis. 

To grow cheap, eviler-ceYe. 

To bay cheap, vili emi 

To cheapen, liceri, licitari. 

Cheaply, viliter. 

Mat or. 

Cleanness, vilit«6, vilr v.ium. 



CHE 

A cheapening, licitatio. 

Chear or cheer [countenance] 

vultuSj tacies. 

Chear [heart, courage) animus. 

Chear [provision] dapes,_p/. 

To chear, chear up, or make 

another chearful, laetificare, hi- 

larare, exhilarare, obJectare. 

[ Comfort | consolari, solari, 

leuire. [Encourage] hortare, 

exliortare. One'' s self, hilares- 

cere. lactari. One's self dain- 
tily, genioindulgere ; genialiter 

vitamdegeYe. 

Cold^ chear, exceptio maligna. 
Heavy chear, tristitia, mcestitia. 
A chear er, consolaior; solator. 
Chcarless, tristis ; inamcenus. 
Chearful, cheer ly, cheery, betas, 

alacer, hilaris, lubens. genialis ; 

serenus. 
Chearfully, alacriter, laete, hila- 

riter, hilare. 
To look chearfully. gaudere, fe- 

tari, front em explicate, vultu 

bilari esse. 
Chear fulness or liveliness, ala- 

critas. Or pleasantness, hilari- 

tas. 
A ch earing [encouraging] horta- 

tio, hortamen, hortamentum. 
To cheat, fraudare ; decipgre ; 

aliquem fallere, circumvenire. 
A cheat or cheater, fraudator, 

homo failax. 
A cheat or cheating trick, dolus, 

fallacia, fro us ; circumductio ; 

methodium. 
A cheating, fraudatio, circum- 

scriptio. 

Cheatingly. fallaciter, subdole 
To check [reprove] reprehen- 

dere, increpare. 
To check [restrain] cohibere, 

comprimere. 
To check privily, submenere, 

summonere. 
A check [loss] damnum, detri- 

mentum ; jactura. 
A check or checking, reprehen- 

sio. objurgatio. [Restraint] 

coercitio. 
A check or taunt, convicium. 
Check-mate [at chess] incite, pi. 
A checker (reprimander] repre- 

henscr, objurgator, monitor. 
Checker -board, alveolus tessel- 

latus . 

Checker-wise, tessellatim. 
Qiecker-work, opus tessellatum. 
To checker or chequer, variare. 
To make chequer-work, venui- 

culari. 

The cheek, gena, mala, bucca. 
A little cheek, buccula. 
To walk cheek by jole, tequa 

fronte ambulaie. 

s 'onc, maxilla. 
Of the cheek-bone, maxijlaria. 

bucco. 

[< law] chela, 
i 

A little cheese, caaeolu9. 
(«) 



Cream-cheese, caseus ex lacti» 
flore confectus. 

Cheese-curd, lac preeaum. 

Soft or neio-cheese, cateus re- 
cens. Mouldy, caseio muci- 
dus. Parmesan, castus Par- 
mensis. Green, musteus. 

A cheese-cake, placenta ex lacta 
presso. 

A cheese-dairy, caseale. 

A cheese-vat, forma ca'searia. 

A cheese monger, casei venditor. 

A cheese-press, praslum. 

Cheese-rennet, coagulum. 

O/or belonging to cheese, c&sea- 
rius. 

To cherish [make much of] fo- 
vere, indulgere, pei-mulcere. 
[Nourish] ale're, sustentare. 
[Keep warm] caleface"re. 

A cherisher, fautor, fautrix, f. 
nutritor, nutrix. 

Cherishingly, blande, molliter. 

A cherry, cerasum. 

A cherry-tree, cerasns, ?'. f. 

The black cherry, cerasum ni- 
grum duracinum. The heart, 
cerasum duracinum. 

A cherry-garden, locus ccrasia 
consitus. 

A cherry-stone, acinus. 

The dwarf cherry-tree, chamse- 
cerasus, i. f. 

A chesni<, nux castanea. 

.4 chesnut-tree, castanea. 

Horss-chesnut, castanea cabal- 
lina. The water, tribulus aqua- 
tions. The wild, castauus fe- 
rn ina. 

A chesnut- grove, castanetum. 

Of a chesnut, castaneus. 

The rough shell of a chesnut, 
echini, echinati calices. 

Chess, Indus latrunculorum. 

A chess-board, latrunculorum 
tabula. 

The chess-men, latrunculi, cal- 
culi,^»/. 

To play at chess, latrunculis 
lude're. 

A chest, cista, capsa. Great, 
area. Little, arcnla. 

A chest of drawers, cistulae trac- 
tiles. 

.4 chest for clothes, vestiarium. 

Forprtcious things, serin i urn. 

A chest-maker, arc u latins. 

To chest or jntt into a chest 
area condere. 

The chest [breast] pect 

Broad-chested, pectorosus. 

A chevalier, eques. 

A chevcril, caper sylvestris. 

Cheveril-lca'her. pellis caprina. 

A cheveron or chevron, canthe- 



.minari 
aliquid ; de re alUrutt attente 

the cud, ruminare, re- 
raand^re. 

I ■imt, escarura 

confectio. 



CHI 

To chicane, callide et fraudu- 

lenter litigare. 

Chicane or chicanery, cavillatio 

verborum. 
A chicaner, sophista. 
A chick or chicken, pullus gal- 

linaceus. 
A hatching of chickens, pullatio. 
A brood of chickens, pulliiies. 
Of chickens, pullinus. 
Chick-weed, alsine, es. f. 
To chide, jurgare, objurgare ; 

increpitare. [Scold'} rixari, 

jurgiis contendere. [Earnestly] 

delitigare. 

A chider, objurgator/ 
Of chiding, objurgatorius. 
A chiding, objurgatio, jurgium. 
Chidingly, objurgantis modo. 
Chief, primus, prfficipuus, prin- 

ceps. 
A lord chief justice, summus 

judex. 
The chief men of a city, opti- 

rnates, pi. primates, princi- 

pes. 

Chief est, supremus, summus. 
Chiefly, praecipue, summe, max- 

ime, prassertim. 
A chief or chieftain, imperator. 
Chiefless, sine duce v. impera- 

tore. 
A chilblain, pernio. 
A little chilblain, perniunculus. 
A child, infans, puer. 
A little child, pusio. 
A natural child, nothus v. spu- 

rius. 
A child in 'he womb, crudus 

/artua. 
child born before his time, 

puer abortivus. 
A child new born, puerperium. 
A child born after his father's 

death, proles posthuma. 
A fatherless child, pupillus, pa- 
, treorbus. 

A fine child, scitus puer. 
A foster-child, alumnu9. 
To grow or act as a child, pue- 

rascgre. 
To grow a child again, repue- 

rascgre. 
With child, big or great with 

child, gravida, prsgnans. 
A being with child, prajgnatio, 

graviditas. 

To bring forth a child, partunre. 
Child-birth, partus. 
A woman in child-bed, puerpera. 
A woman's being in child-bed, 

puerperium. 

Child-bearing, nixus, partus. 
Of a child, puerilis. 
Childermas-day, SS. Innocen- 

tium dies. 

Childhood, pucritia, infantia. 
Childish, puerilis ; ludicer. 
Childishly, puerilitcr. 
Childishness, puerilitas. 
Childless, liberis orbus v. orba. 
Child like, quod p.ierum decet. 
Children, liberi *, '" : 

]- •• 



>les, pro- 



CHI 

Three children at dbirth, terge- 

mini. 

Chill or chilly, algosus, alsiosus, 

frigidus. 

To chill, refrigerare; algorem 

alicui incutere ; frigore per- 

stringgre. 

To be chill, algere, frigere. 

Chilled, algidus, frigidus. 

Chillness or chilliness, algor. 
A chime or chiming, campana- 

rum modulatio. 
A chimera [feigned monster] 

chimaera. 

Chimeras fidle whimsies] vigi- 

lantium somnia, deliramenta. 

Chimerical, commentitius, futi- 

lis. 

Chimerically, futiliter. 
A chimney, caminus. A smok- 
ing chimney, caminus fumosus. 
The tunnel of a chimney, fuma- 

rium, tubus fumi. 
The chimney corner, sedes foca- 

ria. 
A chin, mentum. 
A long chin, mento. 
China-ware, vasa fictilia Sinen- 

sia. 
A chinch, cimex. 
The chine, vertebrae, pi. spina 

dorsi . 

The chine of a fish, spinapiscis. 
To chine, exdorsuare. 
A chink, rima. 
To chink or have chinks, rimas 

aggre. As money, crepitare, 

tinnire. 
Chinked or full of chinks, chinky, 

rimosus. 
To stop chinks, stipare ; obtu- 

rare. 
Chints, pannus xylinus floribus 

picturatus. 
A chip, segmen, assula, seca- 

mentum. 

To chip, distringgre. 
To chip withanaxe, asciare, de- 

dolare. 
A chipping, in frustula dissec- 

tio. 
Chippings of bfead, resegmina 

panis. 
Chips to kindle a fire, fomes, 

%tis. m. 

A chirographer, chirographus. 
Chiromancy, ars divinandi ex 

manuum inspectione. 
To chirp, cherup, corr. chirup, 

pipire ; minurire. As a cricket 

or grasshopper, stridere. 
The chirping of birds, minuritio. 
Chirurgery, medicina chirurgi- 

ca. 
A chirurgeon, corr. surgeon, chi- 

rurgus. 

Chirurgical, chirurgicus. 
A chisel, scalper, scalprum. 
A little chisel, scalpellus, scal- 

pellum. 
To chisel or cut with a chisel, 

cajlare. 

A chit [freckle] lentigo. 
Full of chits, lentiginosis. 



cm 

A chit or chittiface, pueflua, 

puellula. 
To chit [in husbandry] germi- 

nare, egerminare. 
Chit-chat, garritus. 
A chitterling, hilla. 
Chitterlings, omasum. 
Chivalrous, fortis ; audax. 
Chivalry [prowess! fortitudo 

virtus. [Knighthood'] ordo 

equestris. 
Chivalry [knights' service] ser- 

vitium militare. 

Chivalry [horsemanship] mili- 
tia equestris. 
Chives, cepulae,^Z. 
Chocolate [the drink] potus e* 

cacao confectus. 
A choice, electio, delectus, art 

bitrium. 

Choice [diversity] varietas. 
Choice, adj. [exquisite] lectus, 

egregius, eximius. 
Choice [extraordinary] exors. 
To make choice of, aliquid deli- 

ggre v. seliggre. 
Of one's own choice, sua sponte, 

ultro. 

Choiceness, caritas. 
Choicely, lectissime, egregie, 

electe, eleganter, eximie. 
A choir, chorus. 
To choke, suffocare, praefocare, 

strangulare, anggre. 
A choke-pear , pyrum strangu- 

lans gulam. 

To choke or stop up, obstrugtv. 
To be choked for want ofdrir., 

siti enecari. 

Choking or choky, strangulans. 
A choking, suflbcatio, stiangu- 

latio. 
Cho ler,.. cholera , bilis , stoma 

chus. 
Choleric, biliosus. iracundus, 

stomachosus. 

To be very choleric, ira «stuare 
To choice, eliggre, delig^re l 

optare, sumgre ; delectum fa- 
cere v. aggre. 
To choose [appoint] constitute, 

designare. 
To choose into a company, ascis- 

cgre, cooptare. 

To choose into the place of an- 
other, substitue're, supponeYe 

v. sumc6re. By lot, subsor- 

tiri. 

To choose by lots, sortiri, eliggre. 
To choose out, eximgre, seli- 

ggre ; excerpeYe. 
To choose rather, malle. 
A chooser, elector. 
A choosing, electio, delectus. 
A choosing out, selectio. 
A choosing by lot, sortitio. In 

the place of ano/tar,subsortitio. 
A chop, frustum, secamentum. 
A mutton-chop, offula carnis 

ovinee. 

A chop-house, caupona. 
To chop, conscindgre, conci- 
de're, incidgre. At a thing, 
canfare. In, ex improvise 



CHU 

mtervemre. Short, praecidgre, 

euccidSre. Off, truncare,prae- 

cideYe, praescindeie, abscin- 

de're. 
A chopping, decurtatio. 
Achoppingoff, abscissio. 
A chopping-block, mensa lani- 

onia. 

With chopping, csesim. 
Choral, ad chorum pertinen3, 
A chord [string] chorda. 
A chorist or chorister, cantor in 

choro. 
A chorographer, qui regiones 

describit ; chorographus. 
Chorography, regionum descrip- 

tio. 
The chorus in a piny, chorus. 
A ckough, monedula. 
A Cornish chough, graculus. 
To chatter like a chough, corni- 

cari. 
To chouse, decipgre, fallere, 

eludSre ; sublectare. 
A chousing, fraus, dolus. 
Chrism, unctio ; chrisma . 
To christen, aqua luslrali tin- 

gere. 

Christendom, Christianus orbis. 
A christening-day, dies lustri- 

cus. 
One's Christian name, nomeu 

alicui inditum in baptismo. 
A christian, Christianus. 
Christianism or Christianity, 

Christianismus. 
Christmas, Christi natalium fes- 

tum. 
Christmas-day, dies Christi na- 

talis. 
A christmas-box, strena. Vid. 

Box. 
The Christ cross-row, elerr.enta 

literarum ex ordine coll' ^ata. 
Vhromatic. chromaticus. 
A chronical or chronic disease, 

morbus diuturnus. 
To chronicle, in annales referre. 
A chronicle, annales, fasti, pi. 
A chronicler, chronologsr, or 

chronologist, annalium scrip- 
tor. 
Chronologic, ad tempcrum de- 

6criptionem pertinens. 
Chronology, temporum historia 

v doctrina. 
Chubbed, crassus. 
To chuck one uruler the chin, ali- 

quem leviter imo mento per- 

cutere. 
To chuckle, in cachinnum erura- 

peYe. 

A chuff [clown] rusticus. 
Chujfy, inurbanus, illepidus. 
A chum, contubernalis. 
A chump, tr uncus. 
A church, templum, sedes sacra. 
The church, fidelium ccetus. 
A churchman or clergyman, sa- 

cerdos, clericus. 
Of or belonging to churchmen, 

sacerdotalis. To the church, 

ecclesiasticus. 
Church-lands, g\" y «, pi. 



CIP 

A church-porch, templi porticus. 
A church-robber , sacrilegus. 

Church-time, tempus publica- 

rum precum. 

A churchwarden, sedituus. 
A churchwardenship , aedilitas, 

sacrorum custodia. 
A churchyard, cccmetenum, se- 

pulcretum. 
A churl, rusticus, truculentus. 
A churl [covetous hunks] sor- 

didus, pa reus. 

Churlish, inurbanus, inhumanus. 
Churlish in countenance, tetri- 

cus, superciliosus. 
Somewhat churlish, subagrestis. 
Churlishly, rustice, inurbane, 

trucuienter. [Rigorously] in- 

clementer. 
Churlishness, rusticitas, asperi- 

tas. 
A churn or chern, vas in quo 

agitatur coagulum ; cirnea. 
To churn, lac v. florem lactis 

agitare ad butyi-um facien- 
dum. 
A churning, lactis agitatio. 
The chyle, chvlus. 
Chymical, chymicus. 
Chymically, chymiee. 
A chymist, alchymista, ce. m. 
Chymistry, chymia, ars chy- 

mica. 
To cicatrise, cicatricem obdu- 

ceYe. 
Cider, succus e pomis expres- 

sus. 
A cider-house, officina ubi po- 

tus e pomis confectus vendi- 

tur. 

To ciel, laqueare. A room, con- 
clave lacunari ornare. 
A deling, laquear. 
Ciliary, ad cilia pertinens. 
A cincture, cingulum, cingulus ; 

zona. 
Cinders, cinis, reliquiae carbo- 

nis exusti. 
A cinder-man or woman, qui v. 

quae cineres colligit. 
Cineritious, cinereus. 
Cinnabar, cinnabaris, minium. 
A cingle for a horse, cingulum 

equinum. 
Cinnamon, cinnamum, cinnamo- 

raum. 

The cinque point , pentas, adis.i. 
Cinquefoil, pentaphyllon. 
The cinque ports, quinque por- 

tus. 
The lord warden of, limenarcha, 

a. m. 
A cion, al. cyon, surculus, stolo. 
A cipher, numeri nota. nota 

arithmetics. [Nought'] circu- 

lus, nihil, nihilum. 
To stand for a cipher, nihili esse. 
Ciphers or secret characters, 

nota: arcanas. 
To cipher | learn accounts] a- 

rithmeticam disc&'re ; compu- 

taudi artemedisccYe. 
Ciphering eompu- 

tandi ais. 

(49) 



CIR 

To take in ciphers , notis exci- 
pSre. 

A circle, circulus, orbis ; gyrus. 

A little circle, orbiculus. 

Half a circle, semicirculus, se- 
miorbis. 

To make a circle, circulum du- 
c6re. 

The circle about the moon, halo. 

The black circle about the eye, 
iris, idis.i. 

Of or belonging to a circle, cir- 
cled, circling, circular, rotun- 
dus. 

Circlewise, in orbem ; circula- 
tim, orbiculatim. 

To circle [move round] circum- 
ferri. [Surround] amplecti ; 
circumfundere. In [confine] 
circumdare ; pvocinge're. 

A circuit, circuitus. 

To circuit, ambire, circumire. 

A circuit about, ambitus, circui- 
tus. 

To go a circuit [as a judge] 
juredicundo conventus obire. 

Circular, circularis. 

Circular motion, circulatio. 

Circularly, in circuio. 

To circulate [be carried round] 
circumferri. 

To circulate [terminate] termi- 
nari. 

Circulation, circulatio ; circu- 
landi actus. 

Circumambient, ambiens. 

To circumcise, praeputium am- 
putare. 

One circumcised, apella, verpus. 

Circumcision, circumcisio. 

A circumference, circulus, ex- 
treinitas. 

A circumflex [accent] circum- 
flexus. 

Circumfluent, circumfluous, cir- 
cumfluent, circumfluua. 

Circumfused, circumfusus. 

Circumlocution, circuitio, peri- 
phrasis. 

To circumscribe, circumscr'ibUre. 

Circumscription,circumscriplio. 

Circumspect or circumspective, 
cautus, consideratus, callidus. 

To be circumspect, cavere, pro- 
spicSre, providere, advigilare. 

Circumspection, circumspectio, 
consideratio. 

Circumspectly, caute, circum- 
specte, provide. 

A circumstance, attributio, con- 
ditio ; circumstantia. 

A circumstance of words, amba- 
ges,/)/. 

Circumstantial, circumstantia- 
lis. [Particular] singularis. 

Circumstantially , attributioni- 
bus &uis. 

To circumstantiate, circumstan- 
tiis vestire. 

Circumvallation, circummuni- 
tio. 

To circumvent, circumvenire. 

A circumc enli'on,deceptio,fr«u«. 

To cireumvolvt, circuraYolYgr*. 



CLA 

A circumvolution, circumvolu- 
tio. 

A cirque or circus, circus. 

A cistern, cisterna. 

A little cistern, cisternula. 

A cistern cock, papilla, mastus. 

Of or belonging to a cistern, cis- 
terninus. 

A cit or citizen, civis. 

A citadel, arx, acropolis. 

A cital, insimulatio. 

A citing or summons, citatio. 

A citation or quoting, loci ali- 
cujus ex scriptore quopiam 
prolatio. 

To cite [summon] citare, ar- 
ce3sgre ; in jus vocare. 
[Quote] citare, auctorem lau- 
dare. 

A citizen, civis ; municeps. 

A fellow-citizen, civis ejusdem 
municipii. 

A free-citizen, ingenuus, civis 
natus, classicus. 

To make a citizen, civitate do- 
nare ; aliquem in civitatem 
ascisceVe ; alicui civitatem tri- 
buere. 

Citizen-like, civiliter, urbaniter. 

The company or state of citi- 
zens^ civif.as. Of or belonging 
to citizens, civilis, urbanus. 

Citizenship or freedom, juscivi- 
tatis. 

Citron [apple] malum citreum, 
Medicum, Assyrium. 

A cittern or cithern, cithara, 
eistrum. 

A city, urbs. [The society"] ci- 
vitas. 

A chief city, metropolis. Fa- 
mous, amplissima civitas. 

A bishop of such a city,- metro- 
politanus. 

A little city, urbicula. 

A city or town corporate, muni- 
cipal rn. 

Of or belonging to such a city, 
municipalis, urbanus, civilis ; 
nrbicus. 

The city walls, mcenia,p?. 

Civet, zibethum, felis Sabaeae 
Btercus. 

A civet-cat, felis Sabaea. 

Citnl [belonging to a city] ci- 
vilis, civicus. [Courteous] co- 
mis, urbanus, civilis. 

The civil law, lex civilis. 

A civil lawyer or civilian, juris 
civilis peritut. 

A civil war, bellum intestinum. 

Civility, comitas, humanitas, 
urbanitas, civilitas. 

To civilize, mansuefacgre, ex- 
colgre. 

A t'wiliser, qui alioB ad huma- 
nitatem instruit. 

A civilising, ad humanitatemtJ. 
comitatem instructio. 

Civilly, comiter, urbane, hu- 
mane, civiliter. 

A clack [a rattle] crepitaculum. 

A clack [noisy tongue] lingu- 
laca, lingua garrula. 



CLA 

To clack, crepitare. 
Clacking, crepax. 

A clacking, crepiiatio. 
Clad. Vid. Clothed. A woman 
clad in men's clothes, mulier 
virili vestitu induta. 

A claim, vindicatio, assertio. 
To claim or lay claim to, vindi- 
care, asserere. To one's self, 
arrogare ; a3sumgre. Again, 
reposcSre. 
Claimable, postulandus. 

A claimant or claimer, vindica- 
tor, qui postulat. 

A claimer again, repetitor. 

A claiming, vindicatio, postula- 
te. 

To clamber, scandere. 

A clambering, scansio. 

Clammed, conglutinatus. 

Clammy, glutinosus, sequax ; 
ten ax. 

Clamminess, bumoris glutinosi 
qualitas. 

Clamour, clamor. 

To clamour, clamare,exclamare, 
cbstrepgre. 

Clamorous , clamosus ; impor- 
tunus : stridulus. 

A clan, clientela, tribus,gens. 

Clancular, clancularius. 

Clandestine [secret] clundpsti- 
nus ; abditivus. 

Clandestinely ,c\dLX\{ie&t\\\o ,c\?Lm, 
occulte, clanculum. 

A clang or clangour, clangor. 

To clang, clanggre. 

Clank [of fetters] compedum 
tinnitus. 

To clank, tinnire. 

A clap [blow or strok'f ] ictus, 
colaphus, plaga. [Noise] cre- 
pitus ; strepitus. Of thunder, 
t'ragor tonitrus. 

To clap one against another, 
collidSre. 

To clap spurs to his horse, equo 
calcar subdSre ; equum cal- 
caribus concitare. Or beat 
one's breast, plangSre. [At a 
play] plaudgre. Or put down, 
deprim^re, depongre. One 
gently on the back, tergum de- 
mulcere. 

To give one a clap or blow, feri- 
re ; pcrcutgre. 

To clap [make a noise] crepare, 
strepgre. A door to, fores 
violenter occlude're. In [act.] 
immittgre. Up in prison, in 
custodiam v. vincula conji- 
cgre. Or wrap up together, in 
fasciculum compinggre, col- 
liggre. The wings, alas qua- 
tgre ; alis plaudgre. 

A clapper, plausor, applausor. 

The clapper of a bell, tintinna- 
buli malleus. 

The clapper of a door, ostii mal- 
leus. Of a mill, crepitaculum 
molare. 

A clapping of the hands, plau- 
sus, applausus. 

To clarify, clarum rcddere. Li- 
(90* 



CLA 

quor, liquorem dilugre ; [neut."\ 

clarescere, clarusfigri. 
A clarifier, qui v. quae liquorem, 

fecdiluit. 
A clarifying, defsecatio. 
A clarion, tuba, argutula. lituus. 

To clash [disagree J discrepare, 

dissidere. 
A clashing, dissidium. 
To clash, clanggre. 
A clashing [noise] clangor, fre- 
mitus. 

To clash, allidgre, collidgre. 

A clashing, conflictio. 

A clasp [buckle] ansula, fibula ; 

spinther. 
To clasp [buckle] infibulare ; 

ansula conjunggre. 
To clasp, amplecti, complecti. 
To clasp one' 8 hands, mauua 

conjunggre. 
A clasp, clasper [tendril] clavi- 

cula. 
To clasp beneath, fibula subnec- 

tgre. 

Clasping, nexilis. 
Clasping about, innectens. 
A clasping [tying] in nodum 

colligatio. 

A class [order] classis, series. 
Classical or classic, classicus. 
A classic author, scriptor clas- 
sicus. 

To clatter, strepgre, sonare. 
A clattering, strepitus. 
To clatter [prattle] garrire, bla. 

terare. [jar] altercari. Ant 

break things, confringSre. 
A clattering noise, strepitus. 
A clattering [prattling] garri» 

tus, litigium. [Jarring] alter. 

catio. 
A clause [article] caput, arti 

cuius. [Sentence] clausula ; 

sententia. 
By short clauses, czesim, incisim, 

membraum. 
A claw, unguis, ungula. 
To claw or scratch, scalpgre. 

[Flatter] alicui blandiri, ali- 
quem mulcere. 
A clawing vnth the nail, lacera- 

tio unguibus facta. 
The claws or clays of a fish, pis- 

cis acetabula ; chebe, arum. f. 

Claw-footed, multifidus. 

C lay, Intvm. Black, terra pin- 

guis. Fine, terra sigillaris. 

Fuller's, terra Cimolia v. pin- 

guis. Potter's, argilla. 
Of or belonging to potter's clay, 

argillaceus. 
While clay [for crucibles] tas- 

conium. 

To clay or cover with clay, delu- 

tare ; luto v. argilla oblingre. 
To become clay, lutescgre. 
Clay-ground, terra lutea. 
A clay-pit, locus ex quo argilla 

effbdiiur. 

Clay-cold, exanimis. 
Clayed or clayiah, lutosue, argil 

lace ait 



CLE 

Chan, raundus, purus, nitidus. 
Clean [neat] expolitua, tersue, 
nitidus, elegans. 

To clean or make clean, mun- 
dare, emundare ; purgare ; 
emaculare. 

To make clean by washing, elu- 
8re, dilue're. By brushing or 
wiping, a'ostergere. 
To clean [polish] elimare, po- 
lire. 

To be clean, nitere, enitere ; ni- 
tescSre. 

Cleanly [adj.] raundus, nitidus. 
Cleanly [ado. 2 pure, munde. 
Cleanliness or cleanness, mun- 
dities, uitor. 

To cleanse, emundare, purgare; 
detergere. Again, repurgare. 
By sacrifice, expiare. From 
dregs, defsscare. From cliaff, 
a glumis repurgare. 
A cleanser, qui v. quae emundat. 
A cleansing, purificatio, purga- 
tio. 

Clea?isings, purgamenta,^J. 
Clear [bright] Iucidus, perlu- 
cidus. [Fair] serenus, tran- 
quillus. [Manifest] manifes- 
to, conspicuus. [Calm] im- 
Eerturbatus ; serenus. [Pure] 
quidus, puros. [In sound] 
cJarus, sonorus. [ Without in- 
fection] integer. [Without 
mixture] merus, purus, since- 
rus. [Innocent] innocens, in- 
sons. [Quite] prorsus, omnino. 
A clear or fair complexion, co- 
lor eximius v. decorus. 
To clear [or make bright] po- 
lire, expolire. [Or make clean) 
purificare, expurgare. [Acquit] 
ahsoivgre ; expurgare. [A 
doubt or difficulty] rem du- 
biamexpedire. A ship at the 
custom-house, vectigalia sol- 
vere. 

To keep clear from danger, pe- 
riculum vitare, declinare. 
To clear from, liber are, expe- 
dire, eripe're. 

It is clear or manifest, liquet, 
constat. 

To clear up or grow clear, cla- 
resceYe, elucere. 
To be clear or bright, clarere, 
nitere. Very clear, perlucere. 
To get clear, se a re aliquS. ex- 
pedire. 

A clearer, qui purificat. 
A clearing [brightening] poli- 
tic [Illustrating] illustratio. 
[Acquitting] absolutio. 
A clearing from, purgatio, ex- 
purgatio. 

Clearly [plainly] clare, plane, 
manifeste, dilucide. [Purely] 
pure ; liquido. 

Clearness [brightness] splendor, 
nitor. 

Clearness of water, limpitudo. 
Of the weather, coeli eerenitas. 
[Plainness] perspicuitas, evi- 
deutia. [Pumnsss] puritns, 



CLI 

sinccritas. [In sound or sight] 

claritas. [From fault] inno- 

centia, iutegritas. 
To cleave, findere, ecindgre, 

dissecare. 
To cleave [neut.] delhscgre, hi- 

To cleave through or in the 
midst, perscindere. 
To cleave unto, adha;rere. 
A cleaver of icood, qui lignum 

find it. 
A cleaving to, adhffisio. 
A cleaving of wood, fissio ligni. 
Cleaving fast to, agglutiuatus, 
adhscrena. 

Cleaving or sticking, glutinosus. 
Cleft in twain, bifidus. In three, 
trifidus. 

To be cleft or that may be cleft, 
fissilis. 
A cleft, rirna, fissura ; fissum, 
fissus. 

The cleft of apen, crena. 
Full of c lefts, rimosus. 
Having many clefts, multifidus. 
Clemency, dementia, mansue- 
tudo. 

Clement, clemens, mitis, man- 
suetus. 

The clergy, ordo sacer. 
Of or belonging to the clergy, 
sacerdotalis. 

A clergyman or clerk, clericus. 
The benefit of clergy to con- 
demned persons, crimiuis, cle- 
ri gratia, condonatio. 
Clerical, clericaiis. 

A parish clerk, sacrista. 

A writing clerk, amanuensis. 

A clerk of the exchequer, scriba 
aaraiius. Of the customs, vec- 
tigalium scriptor. Of the kit- 
chen, obsonator. Of the mar- 
ket, aedilis libripens. 

A clerk of the rolls, scriniarius. 

A gentleman's clerk, scriba no- 
tarius. 

A petty clerk, leguleius. 

Clever, agilis, solers ; teres. 

Cleverly, dextre, agiliter. 

A clew of thread, glomus. 

To click, crepitare, tiunirc. 

-4 clicket, crepitaculum ostio 
affixum. 

A clicking, tinnitus. 

A client, cliens; consultor. 

A company of clients, client- 
ship, clientele, clientela. 

A cliff or clift, rupes, scopulus. 

A cliff in music, clavis. 

A cliff of wood, ligni frustum. 

A cliff, rima. Vid. Cleft. 

Climacterical or climacteric, 
climactericus. 

A climate or clime, plaga, regio; 
tractus. 

To climate, habitare. 

A climax [in rhetoric] gradatio. 

To c!i?nb, scandeie. Over, 
transeendere, superaiv. Op- 
art, superflcandere, Up into, 
inscendilre. L'p unto-, aacen 
dere. 

(51) 



CLO 

Hard to climb up, praeruptua, 
inasceusus. 

To be climbed or that may b* 
climbed, scansilis. 

A climber, qui conscendit. 

A climbing, conscensio. Up un- 
to, aacensio. 

To clinch, contrahgre. 

To clinch a iut.il, infiecte're, re- 
pangere. 

A clincher [witty person] homo 
festivus, facetus. 

A clincher [a small Bea vessel] 
navigiolum. 

A clincher [cramp or holdfast] 
subscus. 

To clinch together, comprimSre. 

Clinches [witty sayings] face- 
tiae, pi. 

To cling to or unto, adhaerere. 

To cling together, cohaerere. 

Clingy, glutinosus. 

Clinical or clinic, clinicus. 

To clink, crepare, tiunire. 

A clinking, crepitus, tinnitus. 

To clip [shave or shear] ton- 
dere. Off or cut off or away, 

abscindgre, resecare, desecare. 

[In language] Osce et Volsce 

loqui. About, circumtondere. 

About the neck, amplecti, com» 

plecti ; collo brachia circum» 

dSre. Or shave often, tonsi- 

tare. Short, praecide're. 
Not clipped, intonsus. 

That may be clipped, tousilis. 
A clipper, tonsor. 

A money-clipper, qui nummoi 

accidit. 
A clipping [shaving] tonsura. 
A clipping about the ?ieck, am- 

plexus, complexus- 
A clipping short, p.decisio. 

Clippings, praesegmina, pi. Of 

trees or hedges, segmina, pi. 

barba virguitorum tousilis. 
A clock, horologiura. 
The clock [hour] hora. 
A clock-keeper, horologii cura- 
tor. Maker, horologiorum fa- 

ber. 
A clod, gleba, cespes. 
A little clod, glebula. 
A clodpate, clodpoll, clothead, 

or clotpoll, bardus ; hebes, 

stipes. 

To break clods, oceare. 
To clod, dodder, or groio clod- 
dy, coagulari. 

Cloddy or full of clods, glebosus. 
A clog or hindrance, irupedi- 

mentum. 

Wooden clogs, sculpones ; ca- 

lones, pi. 
A clog for horses, obex. 
To clog or hinder, impedire, 

praepedire. 

To clog or load, onerare. 
To clog or stop up, obstrue're. 
Cloggy, obstruens, crassii6. 

f, impeditio, obstruc- 

li I. 
.4 c'ois.'er or uia-.z-i, porticos, 
ptrisiyHuru. 



CLO 

A cloistered life, y\ta. monastica. 

A cloke, pallium. 

A little light cloke, palliolum. 

A child's cloke, praetexta. 

A thick riding-cloke, penula, 

lacerna. 
A long cloke with sleeves, palli- 
um talare manicatum. 
A priest's cloke, laena. 
A soldier's cloke, sagum,rheno. 
A woman's short cloke, pallula. 
A cloke-bag, mantica, saccipe- 

rium. 
A cloke [colour for a fault] 

prauextus, praitextum, inte- 

gumentum. 
To cloke [hide or dissemble] 

dissimulare, velare. Or put on 

a cloke, pallium induere. 
A cloking or dissembling , simu- 

latio, dissimulatio. 
Close [shut] clausus. [Sacred] 

secretus, occultus. [Dark] 

tenebrosus. [Fast] firmus. 

Close pent, arctus. 
Close [near or adjoining to] 

contiguus, conterminus. [Re- 
served] tacitus, taciturnus. 

F Unknown] arcanus, obscurus. 

[Thick] densus, spissus. 
Close-fisted [covetous] parcus, 

avarus. Together [of parts] 

continuus. 
A close-fight, certamen cominus 

consertum. 
Close by or hard by, juxta, pro- 

pe, propter, secundum. 
Close by [adj.'] vicinus, propin- 

quus. 
To close or shut [act.] claudeYe. 

[Conclude] aliquid coucludSre 

v. absolvgre. Or be closed, 

coal esc gre. About, circum- 

venire. In, praecinggre, inter- 

cludgre. 
To follow one close, vestigiis 

alicujus inhaerere. 
To keep close or conceal, celare, 

reticere. 

To keep close in, coercere. 
To lie close to the ground, humo 

sterni. 
To stick close, arete adhserere 

v. cohaerere rei alicui. 
To shut close, arete eland gre. 
To close in with [in fighting] 

congredi ; cominus pugnare. 
Lying close to the ground, hu- 

mi stratus. 

To close or hedge in, sepire. 
To close together, coggre ; co«- 

jungeYe. About or round about, 

cireummunire, circumlaudare. 

Up [seal] assignare. 

To close or agree, cum aliquo 

/acisci . 
close or closing, conclusio, 
finis. 

Close together [adj.] densus, 
confertus. 

Close together [adv.] conjunc- 
te, confertim, dense. 
A keeping close occultatio, ta- 
citumitas. 



CLO 

A keeping close in, compressio ; 
coarctatio. 

A close [inclosure] septum ; 
fundus. 

Closely or covertly, tecte, simu- 
late, occulte. [Thickly] den- 
se, spisse. [Straitly] arete. 
[Concisely] breviter, strictim. 

Closely [set] confertim. 

Closely [privily] clanculum. 

Closeness Qnarrov/nes3] angus- 
tise. 

Closeness [nearness] continuitas. 

Closeness [niggardliness] par- 
cimonia. [Reservedness] cir- 
cumspectio, consideratio. [Se- 
crecy] taciturnitas. [Thick- 
ness] densitas. 

A closet, conclave, is. n. To 
study in, museum. 

A closet-keeper, musei custos. 

Tcclosel, in conclavi includSre. 

A closing in or up, closure, in- 
clusio. 

A closing together, conjunctio. 

Closure [of a letter] colligatio. 

To clot or clotter, coagulare, 
concrescSre. 

Cloth, pannus. Coarse, pannus 
crassae texturse. Cotton, pan- 
nus xylinus. Linen, linteum. 
Woollen, pannus laneus. Scar- 
let, pannus coccineus. 

A cloth of state, conopeum. 

Cloth of arras, tapes. Of 
needle-work, vest is acu picta. 
Of gold, pannus aureus. Of 
cotton or silk, pannus sericus, 
bombycinus. 

Broad cloth, pannus majoris 
latitudinis. Narrow, pannus 
minoris latitudinis. 

Hair-cloth, cilicium. 

A hearse-clolh, vestis feralis. 

Home-spun cloth, tela domes- 
tica. 

A horse-cloth, equi stragulum. 

Cloth with a nap, pannus villo- 
sus. 

A cere-cloth, cerotum. 

A piece of cloth or rug, panni- 
culus. 

A table-cloth, mappa. 

To lay the cloth, mensam linteo 
stern gre. 

A cloth-worker, panni opifex. 

To clothe, amicire, vestire. 
One's self, vestem sibi indu- 
gre. Another, alicui vestem 
indugre. 

To find one in clothes, alicui ves- 
titum preebere. 

Clothed in linen, linteatus. In 
mourning, pullatus, sordid a 
veste. Inpurple, purpuratus. 
In a robe of state, prsetextatus. 
In russet or gray, leucophaea- 
tus. In sackcloth, cilicio in- 
dutus. In silk, sericatus. In 
white, candidatus. In wool, 
lanatus. 

Clothes or a suit of clothes, 
clothing, vestis, indumentum. 
Rusty, vestes squalid». 
(Si) 



CLTT 

Bed-clothes, Btragulura torale. 
Linen clothes,limea ve&timenta. 
To change one's clothes, vestem 

mutare. 
To mend one's clothes, vestem 

resarcire. 

A clothier, panni opifex. 
Clothing or making of cloth, 

lanificium. 
To clotter, concrescgre, coagu- 

lari. 

A clattering, concretio. 
Clotty, concretus. 
A cloud, nubes. 

A little cloud, nubecula, nebula. 
To cloud or grow cloudy, nubi- 

lare ; nube tegi, obscurari. 
Engendered of a c/owd,nubigena 
Bringing clouds, nubifer. 
Driving away clouds ,nub'ifag\\8. 
Clouds in painting, nubila, pi. 
Clouded or cloudy, nubilis. Or 

resembling clouds or waves, 

undatus, undulatus. 
Cloud-capt, caput inter nubila 

condens. 
A cloudy countenance, frons ob« 

ducta. 
Somewhat cloudy, subnubilus. 
Cloudily or witli a cloudy look, 

facie nubila. 

Cloudiness, tempestas, nubila. 
Cloudless, innubilus, serenus. 
A clove, caryophyllum. 
The clove-tree, caryophyllus. 
Clove gillifiowers, caryophylla, 

A clove of garlic, allii nucleus 

v. spica. 
A clove of cheese, casei81ibra. 

Of wool, lanaft 7 libra. 
Cloven, fissus. 
Cloien-footed, cloven-hoofed 

bifidus, bisulcus. 
Clover-grass or clover, trifoliua 

pratense. 

A dough, convallis. 
A clout, pannicuius. peniculus. 
A linen clout, linteolum. 
A dish-clout or shoe-clout, peni- 

cillus. 
To clout, sarcire, resarcire ; 

assuere. 
A clown cr country-clown, rusti- 

cus, colonus. 
Clownish, agrestis, rudis, rusti- 

cus. 

Somewhat cZowmsA,subrusticua. 
Clownishly, rustice, inurbane. 
Clownishness , rusticitas ; aspe- 

ritas. 
To cloy, satiare, saturare. With 

words, verbis onerare. 
A cloying, cloymenl, satias, ssi« 

turatio. 
A club, clava, fustls, bacillus. 
A club [at cards] trifolium. 

[Meeting] compotatio convivi- 

um. [Share of a reckoning"} 

symbola collecta. 
To club or pay one's club, sym- 

bolam conferre. Together or 

assist one another, opera» rau- 

tuas trad gre. 






COA 

Storing a club, claviger. 

Club-footed, loripes, adis. 

Club-headed, denso capite. 
A club-room, comaculum. 
To cluck [as a hen] glocitare. 
Clumsily, crasse. 
Clumsiness, rusticitas. 
Clumsy, inhabilis, expers. 
Clung. Vid. Cling. 
A cluster of grapes, &c. race- 

mus. 
A little cluster, racemulus. 
To cluster, racemos ferre. 
Clustery or full of clusters, 

racemosus. 
Bearing clusters, racemifer. 
A cluster or heap, acervus, cu- 
mulus. 

To clutch, comprimere. 
To lay one's clutches upon, ma- 

nus alicui injicere. 
The clutches, ungues,7>Z- 
To clutter together, confertim 

v. frequentes concurrSre. 
A clutter, turba, motus. 
To make a clutter, tumultuari. 
A clyster, clyster, eris. m. 
To give a clyster, clysterem ap- 

plicare. 
A coach, rheda, curru3. With 
four hors-es, quadriga. 
A coach-box, rhedae capsus. 
A coach-maker, rhedarum arti- 

fex. 

A coachman, a'uriga, rhedarius. 
Of or belonging to a coach, rhe- 
darius. 
A coach-house, stabulum ; rhe- 

dariurn. 
A hackney coach, currus merce- 

narius. 

A coadjutor, coadjutor, collega. 
To coagment, congregai-e. 
Coasmcntation, conjunctio. 
To coagulate [curdle] coagu- 

lare. 
A coagulating or coagulation, 

coagulatio. 
A coal or cJiarcoal, carbo. 
A burning coal, pruna. A dead 

coal, carbo extinctus. 
Pit-c^al or sea-coal, carbo fos- 

silis, lapis uiger. 
A small coal, carbunculus. 
Coal-black [adj.'] anthracinus. 
A coal-fire, anthracia. 
A coal-house, repositorium car- 

bonariurn . 
A coal-merchant, carbonarius. 
A coal-rake, rutabulum. 
A coal-box, pyxis carbonaria. 
To coalesce, coalescere. 
Coalition, conjunctio. 
Coarse, crassus, levidensis. 
Coarse [rude] agrestis, iuurbi- 

nus. 

Coarsely, crasse. 
Coarseness, cras9itudo, incon- 

cinnitas, rusticitas, asperitas, 

tenuitas. 

A coast [quarter] terminus, li- 
mes. 

T7ie sea-coast, litus, ora mari- 

tima. 

6 



coc 

To coast along, oram legeYe. 
A coaster, qui oram legit. 
A coat or garment, tunica. 
A buff coat, Testis coriacea mi- 

litaris . 
A long side-coat [cassock] palla 

Gallica . 
A waistcoat, subucula. 
A coat of mail, lorica. 
A little coat of mail, loricula. 
To put on a coat of mail, lori- 

care. 
A coat of arms, insigne gentili- 

tium. 
A heraWs or a prince's coat of 

armour, paludamentum. 
Wearing a coat of armour, pa- 

ludatus. 
The horse's coat or Itair, sets 

equinae. 

To coat, tunicare. 
To coax, adblandiri, demulcere. 
A coaxer, a.ssentator. 
Coaxing, blandiloquus. 
A cob or sea-cob, larus. 
To cobble, sarcire. Shoes, cal- 

ceamenta resarcire. 
A cobbler, cerdo, sutor. 
A cobbler's shop, sutrina ; sutri- 

num. 
A cobxoeb, aranea ; araneae tela. 
Wrought like a cobweb, scutu- 
lata. 

Full of cobwebs, araneosus. 
Cochineal, granum infectorium, 

tinctorium. coccus, vermiculus. 
A cock, galius. 
A roost or dunghill-cock, galius 

gallinaceus. 

A game cock, galius pugnax. 
A heath-cock, tetrao, attageu. 
A turkey-cock, gallu3 Numidi- 

cus. 
The great moor -cock, pharsi- 

nus. 

A cock's comb, galli crista. 
A cock's croioing, galliciuium. 
Of or belonging to a cock, galli- 
naceus. 

The cock of a dial, gnomon. 
To cock [one's hat] attollere, 

eriggre. 
To be cock-sure, factam rem 

putare. It is cock-sure [safe] 

res in vado est. 
A cock-pit, galli pugnatorium. 
Cock-fighting, gallorum certa- 

meri. 
To set cocks a fighting, gallos 

inter se committere. 
A cocker, gallorum lanista. 
A cock of hay, feeni meta. 
A little cock of hay, fcenile. 
To cock hay, in cumulos fcenum 

BtruBre. 
The cock of a cistern, &c. epis- 

tomiuro. 
A shutile-cock, pennae suberi in- 
fix» reticulis a lusoribus vicis- 

sim repulses. 
A weathercock, triton. 
The cock of a gun, serpentina. 
To cock a gun, serpentinam ad- 

ducgre. 

(5W 



COG 

The cock of an arrow, aagitt» 

crena. 
To cock an arrow, arcum inten- 

dgre. 
A cockatrice, basiliscus. 
A cockade, vitta v. taenia. 
A cockboat, scapha. A little 

cockboat, scaphula. 
To cocker, indulgere, adblandiri. 
A cockering, indulgentia. 
A cockerel, galli pullus. 
A cocket, schedula mercatoria. 

testans vectigal persolutum. 
Cocket [brisk, malapert] petu- 

lans. 
Cockhorse, exultans, qu. equo 

insidens. 

Cockish, salax, Scis. 
Cockle [-weed] lolium, zizania. 

[Fish] concha, cochlea. 
A cockle-shell, testa.' 
To cockle [as cloth] corrugari. 
A cockney, vir v. puer rerum 

rusticarum prorsus ignarus. 
A cockswain, corr. coxon, cym- 

bae prssfectus. 
Coction, actus coquendi. 
A cod [husk] siliqua. 
The cod-fish, asellus ; capito. 

Dried, frigore duratus. Fresh, 

recen3. Salted, salitus. 
A cod's head, aselli caput. 
Codded [as peas] siliquatl'3. 
A code, codex. 
A codicil, codicillus. 
To coddle, coquSre, elixare, coc- 

titare. 
A codlin, pomum praecox. 
Coefficient, simul efficiens. 
Co efficiency, operae collatio. 
Coequal, coaequalis, aequalis. 
Coequaiity, aequalitas. 
To coerce, coercere. 
Coercion [restraint] coercitio. 
Coercive, co&rcens. 
Coessential, ejusdem essentia». 
Costaneous, ejusdem setatis. 
Coeternal, ab anerno sequalis. 
Coeternally , aeque ab aeterno. 
Coeternity, ab aeterno aequalitas. 
Coecal. r.oevous, ejusdem sevi. 
To coexist, simul existere. 
Coexistence, aequalis existentia. 
Coexistent, ejusdem naturae. 
To cg extend, simul extendSre. 
Coffee, choava, kupha. 
A coffee-house, kuphipolium. 
A coffer, area, capsa; scrinium. 
A little coffer, capsula. 
To coffer. ."in area repongre. 
A cofferer, dispensator. 
A cofferer to the king, quaestor 

aerarius. 

A coffer-maker, capsarura fabri- 
cator. 
A coffin, loculus, area. 
A coffin-maker, faber locularius. 
To cog [natter] adulari, ussen- 

tari. 

To cog a die, aleam compouSre. 
TJie cog of a wheel, rote dens. 
Of a mill-wheel, rotaj melari» 

deuticulus. 
A cog-wheel, rota denticulaUu 



COL 

Cogency, vis, efficacia. 

Cogent, cogens. 

Cogently, efficaciter. 

A cogger [flatterer] adulator, 

palpator. 

Cogging, adulatio, palpatio. 

Cogitation [thought] cogitatio. 

Cogitative, quod potest cogitare. 

Cognisance [knowledge] cogni- 

tio, notitia. 
A cognisance [badge] insigne. 

[O/ a judge'] cognitio. 
To take cognisance, judicare, 

perpendgre. 

Cognisable, notabilis. 

To coliabit, simul habitare. 

A cohabiting or cohabitation, 

convictus. 

A coheir or coheiress, cohaeres 
To cohere, cohasrere. 
A coherence, coherency, or co- 
hesion, cohcerentia. 
Coherent, coheerens, congruens, 

aptus. 
A cohort, cohors. 
A coif, capitale, anadema. 
A net-work coif, reticulum. 
A coil, strepitus, tumultus. 
To keep a coil, strepere, rixari. 
To coil a rope, in spiram con- 

torquere. 

Coin, numrnus, moneta. 
To pay a person in his own coin, 

par pari referre. 
Current coin, legalis moneta. 

Base or counterfeit, moneta 

adulterina. 
To coin money, nummum cu- 

dSre, signare. 
To clip the king's coin, nummos 

publicos accidere. 
To coin again, recuugre. 
To coin more, accudere. 
To coin stories, fabulas finggre. 
To coin or stamp, forma. 
A littlepiece of coin, nummulus. 
Coinage, monetae percussio. 
New -coined words, verba recen- 

ter ficta. 
A coiner, nummi cusor. 
A coining of money, numisma- 

tis percussio. 
To coincide, congrue're, conve- 

nire. 

Coincident, conveniens. 
A coincidence, concursus, con- 

cursio. 
A coistril [runaway cock] gal- 

lus imbellis. 
A coit, discus. 
T'oplay at coits, mittendis discis 

certare. 
Coition, coitio. 

Coke, carbo fossilis ad prunam 
fumo vacuam exustus. 
A colander, colum. 
Colander-like, perforatus. 
Cold, frigidus, gelidus. 
Cold [subst.] frigus ; algor. 
Cold [chilly] algidus. Some- 
what cold, frigidulus. Very 
cold, proegelidus, pcrfrigidus. 
[Ind^fer ent] remissus. 
A cold, gravedo, d%ni t. f. 



COL 

To be troubled with a cold, gra- 
vedine laborare. 
Cold of constitution, alsiosus. 
To catch cold, frigus contrahgre; 
frigore laborare. 
To be cold, frigere, frigescgre. 
To grow cold, frigescgre. 
To be stiff with cold, rigere, ob- 
rigere. 

To shiver with cold, horrere. 
To grow cold [as the weather] 
perfrigescgre. Or indifferent, 
defervescgre. Again, refriges- 
cgre. 

To make cold, refrigerare. 
It is cold, friget, frigescit. 
Neither hot nor cold, egelidus, 
tepid lis. 

Causing cold, frigus inducens v. 
laciens. 

Coldly, f)-igide, gelide. 
To receive one coldly, frigide 
aliquem excipere. 
Coldly [slenderly] tenuiter, je- 
june. 

Coldly [slothfully] segniter. 
Cole, cale, or colewort, brassi- 
ca, caulis. 

Sea-cole, brassica marina. 
Colewort flowers, brassica flo- 
rida. 

The rape coZe?oorZ,brassica napi. 
The red or bitter, brassica ru- 
bra. The wild,, brassica syl- 
vestris. The curled garden, 
brassica apian a. 
The colic, dolor colicus. 
Subject to the colic, colicus. 
The stone colic, calculus. 
The wind colic, flatu3 hypochon- 
driacus. 

A collar, capistrum. 
A dog's collar, millu3. Vid. 
Lat. 

A horse's collar, helcium. 
An iron collar for offenders, 
columbar, numella. 
The collar of a garment, col- 
lare, is. n. 

To collar one or take by the col- 
lar, injectis in fauces manibus 
cum aliquo luctari v. colluctari; 
obtorto collo trahgre. 
A collar of brawn, caro aprugna 
convoluta. 

Collapsed, collapsus. 
To collate [bestow] dare; do- 
nare. [Compare'] comparare, 
conferre. Or compare a copy 
with the original, exscripta 
cum archetypis couferre. 
To collate books, ad exaxnen li 
bri paginas revocare. 
Collateral, collaterally, ejus- 
dem lateris, ad latus. 
A col lateral assurance , obligatio 
addita ex abundanti. Proof 
or argument, argumentum ean- 
dem fere vim habens. 
A collation [entertainment] me- 
renda. [Comparing] compa- 
ratio, collatio. 

The collation of a benefice, be ■ 
neficii collatio. 
(3i) 



GOL 

A short collation, caenul*. 

A collator, collator. 

A collect [short prayer] coV 

lecta. 

To collect, colliggre. 
A collection or collecting, co.- 

lectio. [Club or reckoning] 

collecta. 

A short collection, summa. 
Collections, collectanea, excerp- 

ta, pi. 

Collective, collective. 
Collectively, simul. 
A collector, qui colligit. Of 

tribute, tributorum exactor. 

Of taxes, &c. publican us. 
A college [society] collegium, 

fratemitas. 
A college [in a university] col • 

legium; gymnasium litera- 

rium. 
A collegian, academicus. 
A fellow collegiate, ejusdem col . 

legii socius, collega. 
A colleague, coliega, consors. 
A collier, carbonari us. 
A collier [coal-ship] navis car- 
bon aria. 
A colliery [coal-pit] fodina car- 

bonaria. 

To colliquate, liquefacgre. 
To collocate, collocare. 
A collision, coliisio. 
To collogue, adulari, adblandiri, 

assentifi. 

A colloguer, adulator. 
A colloguing, adulatio, lenoci' 

nium. 

A collop, offula, buccea. 
Collops, lardum concisum et 

frixum. 

A colloquy, colloquium. 
To collude, colludgre. 
Collusion [covin or fraud] do- 
lus, collusio. 

By collusion or collusively, fal- 
laciter, ficte, fraudulenter, dolo 

malo. 
A pleader by collusion, prevari- 
cator. 

Collusory or collusive, fallax, 
fraudulentus. 

Colly [sootiness] nigror, fuligo. 
To colly, denigrare. 
To be collied, nigrescgre. 
A colon [a point marked thus [:] 
colon. 
A colonel, legionis tribunus, chi- 
liarchus. Of horse, equitum 
prsfectus. Of fool, peditum 
praefectus. 

A colonelship, praefectura. 
A colonade, peristylium. 
A colony, colonia. 
To lead out a colony, coloniam 
deducgre. 

To fix or establish a colony, to 
colonize, coloniam constituQre 
v. collocare. 
Of a colony, colonic us. 
Coloration, ars colorandi. 
A coloss or colossus, colossus. 
Colossean, colosscus, colossicus. 
A colour, color. 



COM 

To represent in lively colours, 

vivis coloribus depinggre. 
A false or counterfeit colour, 

focus. 
A colour [pretence] causa ; ob- 
. tentus ; species. 
Soldiers' colours, vexilla, signa 

railitaria. 
To colour [tinge] colorare 

[Blush] erubescgre. [Coun 

terfeii] fucare ; speciem prce- 

tendgre. 
Pamter3' colours, pigmenta 



Afl't 



A flea-bitten colour, color varius 
v. maculis distinctus. 

Colour ingrain, dibaphus. 

A colour-shop, taberna qua co- 
lores venales sunt. 

Of the same colour, concolor. 

A losing its colour, decoloratio. 

Of many colours, multicolor, 
varius. 

Of one, two, or three colours, 

unicolor, bicolor, tricolor. 

Of sundry colours, discolor. 

Changing color, versicolor. 

To change colour, colorem mu- 
tare. . 

A colourable pretence, praetex- 

tus speciosus. 

Colourably, modo specio30. 

Wan or dead-coloured, luri- 

dus. 

To grow dead-coloured, palles- 

cgre. 
A colouring, coloi-is inductio. 

Colouring or paint, pigmentum, 

fucus. 

Colourless, colons expers. 

A colt, equulus. A filly, equula. 

The colt of an ass, pulius asiui- 

nu3. 
A colt staff, phalauga, vectis. 

Coltish, pullinus. 
A columbary [dove-house] co- 
lumbarium". 
A column or pillar, columna. 
A small column, columella. 
The colures, coluri, pi. 
A comb, pecten, Inis. m. 
A small tooth-comb, pecten den- 

tibus tenuissimis. 
To comb, com'gre, pectere. 

Again, repectere. One's head, 

alicuJLis capillos pectgre. 
Like a comb, pectinatim. 
A curry-comb, strigil, His. m. 
To curry-comb a horse, equum 

stringgre. 
A comb-maker, pectiuum fabri- 
cator. 
A comb-brush, pectuiis verricu- 

lum setaceum. 
A comb-case, pectinis theca. 
A cock's-comb, galli crista. 
A flax-comb, hamus ferreus. 
A horn comb, pecten conieum. 
A combata?it, puguator, pugil, 

His. c. g. 
A combat, pugna, certamen, 

prcelium. 

To try the combat, prcelium ten- 
ter e. 



COM 

To begin a combat, prctlium 
inire. 

To renew a combat, prcelium re- 
diutegrare ; pugnem instau- 
rare. 
A single combat or duel, certa- 
men singulare, duellum. 
A combat of gladiators, pugna 
gladiatoria. 

To combat, prceliari ; dimicare ; 
bellare. An enemy, cum hoste 
pugnare. With a distemper, 
contra vim morbi contendere. 
With one's own inclination, 
belligerare cum genio suo. 
A combating, pugna, certamen. 
Combating, pugnax. 
Combination [a joining toge- 
ther] coajunctio, copulatio ; 
[Plotting together] conjuratio, 
conspiratio. 

To combine, connectgre, copu- 
lare. [Plot together] conspi- 
rare, conjurare. 

Combustible, materies usiioni 
apta v. idonea. 
A combustion [burning] ustio. 
To come, venire ; incedgre ; 
proficisci. Against one, inva- 
dSre, adoriri. Away from a 
place, a loco discedere. Be- 
hind or follow after, subsequi. 
Abroad, prodire. About, gra- 
tia, aliqua venire. Again or 
back, redire ; revert i. To 
himself agam, resiuiscgre ; a- 
nimuin recipgre. Along, pro- 
cedgre, perggre. Come on 
or along, eja, age ! Asunder, 
disjici. "'At [overtake] asse- 
qui, attinggre. [Obtain] ob- 
tinere. Away, abire, dis- 
cedgre. Before, prasvenire, 
ante venire. Before one or in 
one's way, viam praecludgre ; 
rnpram alicui objicgre. Be- 
fore a judge, in jus ambulare. 
Behind [be inferior to] alicui 
cedgre. Between, mtervenire. 
Or pass by, prasterire. [As 
butter] in butyrum densari. 
By or obtain a thing, nancisci, 
adipisci. [As cheese] coagu- 
lari, concrescgre. Forth [as 
a book] edi, in lucem emitti. 
Forth, exire, prodire. For- 
ward, procedgre. In learning, 
progrea&ionem v. progressum 
facSre in Uteris. Or proceed 
from, oriri. 

To go and come, commeare. 
To come in, introire, ingredi. 
After or in place of another, 
alicui succedgre, in alicujus 
locum subire. In the interim, 
intervenire. In request or 
vogue, in honore et pretio 
ease. Again, e contemptibus 
exire. In [nubmit] se alicui 
dedeYe. In one's way, OCCUr- 
rgre ; obviam venire v. se 
alicui dare. In use, usu ve- 
nire. Into business, in foro 
florere. Into dang??-, pericu- 
(55) 



COM 

lis exponi. Of life, pericu- 
ium capitis adire. Into po r t. 
ad portum venire. Off well 
or ill, bene v. male succe- 
dgre. Often, ventitare. Over 
to one's side, in partes adcujus 
descendgre. Or pass over, 
transire. Out or be known, 
palam fieri, evulgari. To, 
adire, advenire. To [consent 
or yield] assentire. To [to 
cost] constare. To the know- 
ledge of, aliquid resciscgre 
v. cognoscgre. [Be Icnown to] 
innotescgre, enotescere. jfrear 
or nigh, appropinquare. To 
hand^occurr'dve. To pass, eve- 
nire, accidfe're, evadgre, fieri. 
Quickly to one, advolare. Of- 
ten to, adventitare. Short of 
or in, deficgre. Short in one's 
duly, officio suo dees3e. 7b- 
gether, coire. Up, ascendere. 
Up with one [overtake] ali- 
qitem a3sequi. Up [as corn 
or herba] germinare. '[As a 
fashion, &c] institui, intro- 
duce Upon, supervenire. [Be~ 
fall] intercurrere. 
Come again, redux. 
A come-off [pretence or Bhift] 
prsetextus, excusatio, simu- 
latio. Good, excusatio speci- 
osa. Pitiful, excusatio tur- 
pis. 

A T ot to be come unto, inaccessua. 
Hard to come at, aditu difiici- 

lis. 
A comedian, comcedus ; comce- 
diarum actor. 

A writer of comedies, comicua. 
A comedy, comoedla. 
Like a comedy, cornice, scenice. 
Comeliness, pulchritudo, venus- 
tas. [Decency] decus, deco- 
. rum. 

Comely [as a person] formosus, 
pulcher. [As a habit] decens, 
decor us. 

To make comely, decorare, or- 
nare. 
Somewhat comely, veuustulua. 
Comely, decore, decenter, or- 
nate. 

It is comely, decet, couvenit, 
decorum est. 
-4 new comer, advena. 
.1 comet, stella crinita, cometa 
v. cometes. 

Comfits, tragemata ; bellaria, 
arida. 
A comfit-maker, pistor dulcia- 
rius. 

Comfort, consolatio, solatium. 
A small or cold comfort, solatio- 
I.mi. 

To comfort or cheer one up, ali- 
quem consolari, solari, eri- 
ggre. Again, refovere, rele- 
vare. 

Comfortable [pleasant] tm» 
nus, dulcis, jucundus. 
Coinfoitablsnees, dulcitudo, Ju« 



COM 

Comfortably , dulciter, jucuude. 

Not to be comforted, incoii3ola- 
bilis. 

A comforter, solator, solatrix. 

The Comforter [Holy Ghost] 
Paracletas. 

It comforts, juvat. 

Of comforting, consolatorius. 

A comforting, consolatio. 

Comfortless, tristis, moestus. 

Comical or comic, comicus. 
[Merry] urbanus, facetus. 

Comically, cornice, festive. 

Forthcoming, in medio, in nos- 
tra potestate. 

Night is coming on, nox instat. 

Coming and going, commeans. 

Coming from beyond sea, trans- 
marinus. 

Coming in the way, obvius. 

A coming, adventus. About, 
circuitio. Away, discessus. 
Back, reditus. Against, in- 
cursio. Between, interventus. 
Together, intercursus. Dou-n, 
descensus. Tumbling down, 
ruina. Forth or out, egres- 
6U3. Forward, progressio. In, 
ingressus, inti-oitus. 

Comings-in, reditus, vectigal. 
Short, defectio, defectus. To, 
access us. Nigh unto, appro- 
pinquatio. Up, ascensio. Up- 
on suddenly, superventus. In 
the way, oecursus. 

Comitial, comitialis. 

A comma, comma, atis. n. 

To command or hid, jubere, 
inandare. 

To command or appoint by au- 
thority, imperare. 

To command *or order, edicgre, 
prascipgre. Or have the chief 
command of, summae rei prae- 
esse ; summo in imperio esse. 
Or overlook a place, superemi- 
nere. 

A commander in chief, impera- 
tor, imperatrix, f. 

A commander, dux, militum 
praefectus. [Rammer] fistuca, 
uavicula. 

A commanding, jussus. Vid. 
Lat. 

A command [place of command] 

/raefectura, imperium. 
command or commandment, 

mandatum, imperium, preecep- 

tum. 
A following one 's command, ob- 

sequium, obtemperatio. 
At thy command, tuo jussu. 
Without command, injussu. 
The Ten Commandments, Dei 

v. divina decern prsecepta. 
CommateJ'ial, ex ekdem materia. 
Commemorablc, commemorabi- 

li*. 
To commemorate, commemora- 

re. 
A commemoration, commemo- 

ratio, celebratio. Yearly, unni- 

rersaria mortui alicujiJu cum- 

memoratio. 



COM 

Commemorative, ad v. in nie- 
moriam. 

To commence or begin, aliquid 
inchoare, incipgre, ordiri. Or 
take a degree, initiari. Or 
proceed doctor in divinity, 
theologiae laurea donari ; in 
doctorum ordinem ascisci. 

He that has newly commenced, 
inceptor. 

A commencement or act in the 
universities .comltisi academica. 

To commend, commendare, lau- 
dare ; celebrare, plaudgre. 
[Commit unto] mandare ; ali- 
quid alicujus fidei committere. 
One's self or send one's com- 
pliments to a person, aliquem 
salutare ; alicui salutem dicgre. 

Commendable, laudabilis. 

Commendably, laudabiliter. 

To hold a living in commendam, 
benencium ecclesiasticum sibi 
fiduciaria possessions commen- 
datum habere. 

A commendation, laus. 

Commendations [salutations] 
salutationes. 

To send commendations, saluta- 
re, salutem alicui mittSre. 

Letters of commendation, liters 
commendatitise. 

Commendato ry,commendatitius. 
To be. commended lor laudable] 
laudabilis. Highly, Celebris. 

A commender, laudator, lauda- 
trix, f. 

To commensurate, adasquare. 

Commensurable , proportione aj- 
quandus. 

A comment or commentary, com- 
mentarius, commeutarium. 
To comment or write comments, 
scriptoris libros commentari, 
explicare, dilucidare. 

A commentator, commenter ali- 
cujus scriptoris interpres. 

Commentitious , commentitias, 
fictitius. 

Commerce, commercium, mer- 
catura. 

Commerce or intercourse by let- 
ters, commercia literarum. 
[Correspondence*] commerci- 
um, consuetudo. 

To have commerce with, consu- 
esce're. 

Commercial, ad commercium 
pertinens. 

A comminalion, comminatio, 
minatio. 

To commiserate, commiserari, 
misereri. 

Commiserated, cujus misertum 
est. 

Commiseration, commiseratio. 

A commissary [delegate] cura- 
tor. [Ecclesiastical officer] 
officialis foraneus. [Muster- 
master] armorum lustrator. 

A commission, mandatum, dele- 
gatio. 

To commission or put into com- 
munion, aliquid alicui lu^are. 
',56) 



COM ' 

The commission of the peati, 
irenarchia. 

A commission of bankruptcy, 
decretum quo conturbatoris 
possessiones aliorum fidei con- 
creduntur ad debitas pecuniaa 
dissolvendas. 

A commission officer, prafectu3 
militaris regio diplomate con- 
stitutus. 

A commissioner [delegate] cu- 
rator ad rem aliquarn agendam ; 
delegatus. [Appointed be' 
ticeen two parties ] arbiter ho- 
norarius. [To treat with fo- 
reign princes ] syndicus. 

To commit or do, committgre, 
patrare, perpetrare. An of- 
fice to one, munus alicui de- 
fence. Unto, tradgre, credgre 
Himself to, commendare. 

A commitment to prison, in cus- 
todiam traditio. 

A committee, arbitrorum con- 
sessus. 

A committee-man, unus ex cu- 
ratoribus selectis. 

A committing, commissio. 

To commix, commiscere.^ 

A commixtion or commixture, 
admistio. 

Commodious, commodus, utilis, 
aptus, opportunus. 

Commodlously, commode, apte, 
opportune. 

Commodiousness or commodity 
[conveuiency or profit] utilitas, 
opportunitas. 

Commodities [wares] merces, 
turn. f. pi. 

A commodore, navium preefeo 
tus. 

Common, communis. [Ordi- 
nary] popularis, vulgaris. 

Common [well known] pervul- 
gatus. 

In common, communiter, de 
medio. 

The common-council, civitatis 
commune concilium. 

A common-council-man, unus e 
civitatis communi concilio. 

The common people or common- 
alty, vulgus, plebs. 

A common-place, communis lo- 
cus. Book, adversaria, pi. 
commentari us. 

The Common-Pleas, communia 
placita. 

The book of common prayer, 
precum communium liber. 

A common proverb or saying, 
vetus verbum, tritum prover- 
bium. 

The commonwealth, respublica. 

A common [common pasture] 
ager compascuus, pascuum pub- 
licum. 

To become or grow common t 
vulgo figri. 

To lie common, incultus jacere. 

To make common, divulgare. 

Of the common sort, gregariuSj 
plebcius. 






COM 

it is very common, pervulgatum 
est. 

With common consent, commu- 
uiter, communi consensu. 

Commonage [right of pasture] 
jus compascuurn. 

A commoner in a university, col- 
legii socios. 

Commonly, vulgo, vulgariter. 

Commonness, frequentia. 

The House of Commons, sena- 
tus inferior, plebis conventus. 

Commons or allowance, demeu- 
sum. 

Short commons, demensum te- 
nue. 

Commons, convictus. 

To lie in commons, convivgre. 

A commotion, commotio, sedi- 
tio ; tumultus. 

To stir up a commotion, tumul- 
tuari. 

To commune together, aliquid 
cum aliquo communicare ; de 
aliqua re cum aliquo colloqui. 

Communicable, quod cum aliquo 
communicari potest. 

A communicant, eucharistiae 
particeps. 

To communicate [impart to] ali- 
quid cum aliquo communicare. 
[Receive the sacrament] eu- 
charistis v. ccense Dominice 
particeps fieYi. With [divide] 
parti cipare. 

.£ communicating or communi- 
cation, communicativeness, 
communicatio. [Discourse]col- 
loquium, sermo, sermocinatio. 

Communicative , qui facile, ali- 
quid cum alio communicat. 

The communion, ccena Domini- 
ca, eucharistia. 

To receive the communion, sa- 
cro couvivio interesse. 

Communion or community, com- 
munitas ; consortium. 

Commutation [change] commu- 
tatio. 

To commute [buy off ] punish- 
ment, culpam pretio soluto re- 
dimere. 

Commutual, mutuus. 

A compact [agreement] com- 
pactum, fuedus. 

To compact [fasten together] 
compinggre, constringe're. 

Compact [set in order] concin- 

,' nus, nitidus. [Strong] lirmus. 

Well compacted, elaboratus, 
exactus. 

A compacting, compactio, coag- 
mentatio. 

Compactly [closely] compresse, 
arete. [Neatly] concinne, ui- 
tide. [Strongly'] solide. 

Compactness or compactednsss, 
concinuitas, firmitas. 

A compacture, compages, is. f. 
compago, ginis.f. 

A companion, comes, socius. 

A companion at play, collusor. 
At school, condiscipulus. In 
office, collega. 

6* 



COM 

Aboon companion, comissator. 
Merry, congerro. 

A pot-companion, compotor, 
compotrix. 

A companion in arms, commili- 
to. In service, conservus, con- 
serva. 

A companion [partaker] con- 
sors, particeps. 

Companionable, sociabilis. 

Companionship , sodalitium. 

A company [assembly] conven- 
tus, ccetus. 

A great company, examen, fre- 
quentia. 

Company [society] societas, so- 
dalitas. 

To bear or keep one company, 
cornitari ; se comitem alicui 
prabere. 

To break company, dissociare, a 
sociis discedere. 

To get company to one's self, 
sibi socios adsciscere. 

A company [corporation] cor- 
pus, civitas, societas. 

The East-India Company, mer- 
caturae in India orientalifacien- 
ds societas. 

To take one in to be a member 
of a company, in collegium ali- 
quem cooptare. 

A company of lewd persons, col- 
luvies, colluvio. 

A company of soldiers, cohors, 
maims . 

A com.pany of foot, peditum ca- 
terva. Of horse, equitum tur- 
ma , Or troop of light horse, 
expedita levis armature turma. 

To divide into companies, decu- 
riare. 

By companies, catervatim, gre- 
gatim. 

A companying, consociatio, 
communitas. 

A breaking of company, disso- 
ciatio. 

Comparable, comparabilis, con- 
fer endus. 

Comparably, per modum com- 
parationis. 

Comparative, comparativus. 

Comparatively, comparate. 

To compare, aliquid alicui v. 
cum aliquo comparare, con- 
feree. 

To compare [make equal] a- 
quare, adcequare, sequiparare. 

Beyond compare or comparison, 
incomparabili6, nihil supra. 

Compared, collatus. 

A comparing, compare, compa- 
rison, compuratio, collatio. 

In comparison of, pre, ad (when 
it governs a case ; when it does 
not) prre quam r. prae ut. 

A compartment, divisio, dimen- 
sio. 

A compass or circuit, circuitus, 
ambitus. 

The compass of the moon, ovlita 
bins. Of the world, mania 
mundi. 

on 



COM 

A mariner's compass, index 

nauticus. 

A compass or space, cornplexug. 
A compass of words [a periodj 

verborum complexio. 
A compass orpair of compasses, 

circinus. 
To measure with them, circinare. 

To open them, circinum diva- 

ricare. 
Compass [limits] limites, um. 

m. pi. 
A compass [winding] ambages, 

'1 o draw into a narroiv compass, 
contrahe're. 

To keep within compass, mo- 
dum tenere. 

To compass or fetch a compass 
about, ambire, cirenmire. [At- 
tain] assequi, consequi. A 
busi?iess or bring it to a con- 
clusion, negotium conficere. 
By force, aliquid ab aliquo 
extorquere. By entreaty, ex- 
orare. Or imagine the death of 
a person, de interficiendo ali- 
quo rationem inire. Round 
about, amplecti, complecti. 
[Go about to take a view of '] 
lust rare, perlustrare. 

A compassing [surrounding] 
ambitus, circuitus ; clrcuitio. 
[View] lustratio. [Attaining] 
impetratio. 

Compassion, misericordia, mise- 
ratio, dementia. 

To compassionate or take com- 
passion of, misereri. 

Deserving or wor thy of compas- 
sion, miserabilis, miserandus. 

One without compassion, im- 
misericors, ferreus. 

Compassionate, misericors, cle- 
mens. 

Compassionately, miserabiliter, 
clementer. 

Compatibility, habilis rerum in- 
ter se conciliation 

Compatible, consistens. 

Not compatible, res que conci- 
Uari nou possunt. 

A compatriot , popularis, civis. 

A compeer, comes, aequalis. ' 

To compel, compelle're, coge'- 
re. 

Compellable, qui v. qua ad ali- 
quid faciendum compelli po- 
test. 

Compellation [a calling by 
name] compellatio. 

A compeller, qui ad aliquid a- 
gendumcogit. 

A compelling, vis. 

Compendious [brief] brevity 
compendiarius. 

Compendiously, breviter, 6um- 
matim. 

To speak compendiously, con- 
ferre verba in compendium. 

Compendiousnets , bre vitas. 

A compendium, summarium ; 
epitome. 

To make a compendium of hi*- 



COM 

tory, hiatoriam in epitomen co- 
gferc. 

To compensate, compensare. 
A compensation, compensatio. 
A competence, competency, or 
competent estate, opes modi- 
cae ; quod satis est. 
Competency [ability] facultas. 
Competent, congruens, conveni- 
ens, idoneuB. 

A competent judge, judex ido- 
neus. Scholar, satis doctus. 
Competently , satis convenienter, 
congruenter. 

Competition, ejusdem rei cum 
alio de8iderium. 

A competitor, aompetitor, semu- 
lus. 

A compilation or compilement, 
collectio rerum ex aliis excerp- 
ta. 

To compile, compcneYe ; colli- 
ggre ; racemari. 

A compiler, qui varias res ex di- 
versis scriptohbus colligit. 

A compiling, compo3itio, collec- 
tio. 

Complacence or complacency, 
delectatio ; delectamentum, ob- 
lectamentum. 

To complain, queri, conqueri. 
Of or against, accusare, cri- 
minari ; deferre. Greatly, qui- 
ritari, clamitare. Or lament 
grievously, lamentari, plorare. 
Softly, mussare. 

A complainant or plaintiff, ac- 
tor, accusator, petitor. 

A complainer or murmurer, 
querulus. 

A false complainer, sycophanta, 
ce. m. Secret, delator. 

Complaining or apt to complain, 
queribundus, querulus. 

A complaining, conquestio, qui- 
ritatio. 

A complaint, querela ; questus. 
[Lamentation] planctus, gemi- 
tus. 

A complaint against orce,delatio, 
incusatio. False, sycophantia. 

A bill of complaint, actio ; li- 
bellu8 accusatorius. 

Complaisance [obliging beha- 
viour] comitas, urbanitas. 
[Condescension] obsequium, 
indulgentia. 

Complaisant, comis, urbanus, 
affabilis, monger. 

Complaisantly , comiter, studi- 
ose. 

A complement, eomplementum. 

To complete, perficgre, con/i- 
ceYe ; explere. 

Completely, perfecte, absolute, 
accurate. 

Completeness, completion, per- 
fectio. 

Complexion [constitution of the 
body] corporis habitue. [Co- 
lour of the face'] oris color. 
Fine, eximius color. Pale, 
paHidus oris color. Lively, 
olor, 



COM 

Complex, complicated, multi- 
plex, complexus, coraplicatus. 
Complexly, conjuncte, conjunc- 
tim. 

Complexional, ad constitutio- 
nem per tin ens. 

Complexure, complexedness, 
coagmentatio, compactio, copu- 
latio. 

Compliance, assensus, obsequi- 
um, indulgentia. 
A complicated disease, morbus 
multiplex. 

Complication, congeries. 
To compliment one or with one, 
adblandiri, blaudiri. 
Without compliment, sine blan- 
ditiis. 

Complimental or full ofcompli' 
merits, officiosus. 
Complimenlally. comiter, urba- 
niter. 

A complementer, urbanitatis ni- 
misstudiosus. 
A complimenting , ofneiosa salu- 
tatio. 

The compline, preces vesper- 
tin». 
A complot, conspiratio. 
To complot, contra aliquem 
conspirare . 

Complotting or full of com 
plots, insidiosus, dolosus. 
To comply, assentiri ; parere. 
A complying, assensus, consen- 
sus. 

To comport or behave, mori- 
geri, alterius obsequi studiis. 
[Agree or suit] convenire, ac- 
commodari, aptari. 
Comport or comportment, vita 
ratio, mores, pi. agendi viven- 
dique ratio. 

To compose, compongre, con- 
texeYe, condgre. Verse, pan- 
ggre. [As printers] typos com- 
pori'gre v. connectgre. [Calm] 
sedare, placare. 

Composedly, tranquille, placide. 
A composer, compositor. [ Writ- 
er] scriptor. Of songs, musur- 

A composing [as printers] ty- 
porum dispositio. 

Composite, compositus. 

A composition [make] compo- 
site. [Agreement] pactum. 

A compos ition[picce of writing] 
compositio, scriptio. 

A compositor [in a printing- 
office] typorum dispositor. 

A compossessor, praedi socius v. 
particeps. 

Compost for manuring land, 
stercus. 

Composure or tranquillity of 
mind, animi tranquillitas. 

Compotation, compotatio. 

To compound, componeYe. A 
difference, litem componeYe. 
[Buy off a thing] redimgre. 
[Mix several thin?s] miscere. 

To compound with one's credi- 
tors, cum rreditoribus uacisci. 

(v5; 



CON 

A compound, verbura coinpogi* 

turn. 
A compound or mixture of di~ 

vers ingredients, compoaitio, 

farrago. 
A compounder, conciliator. 
A compounding, compositio. 

With, decisio. [Mixing] ad- 

mistio. 
To comprehend, comprehendS- 

re, complecti, continere. In 

mind, mente concipgre. Much 

in few words, perstringgre. Or 

conceive, rem tenere v. intel- 

lectu consequi. 
Not to be comprehended, incorn- 

prehensus. 
Comprehensible, comprehensible 

Comprehensibly , plane, perspi- 
cue. 
A comprehending, comprehen- 
sio, complexus ; perceptio. 
Comprehensive [containing] ca- 
pax. [Compendious] contrac- 
tus. 

Comprehensiveness , rerum com- 
pressio. 

A compress [in surgery] peni- 
cillus vens inciss impositua ad 
sistendum sanguinem. 
To compress, comprimgre. 
Compressible, quod coinprimi 
potest. 

Compression,compr essure, com- 
pressio. 

Compressive, ad compressionem 
pertinens. 

To comprioa, comprehend e>e, 
continere, tG-n^lbCti,' conclu- 
dgre. 

A compromise, compromissum. 
To compsct/nme, compromittgre. 
He by xJiom a controversy ia 
compromised, arbiter, litis di~ 
remptv/r. 

Compulsatory .compulsory ,com- 
pellens. 

Compulsion, vis. 
Compulsive, ad vim v. violenti- 
am pertinens. 
Compunction, compunctio. 
A compurgator, qui testimoni- 
um dicit. 

Computable, computabilis. 
A computation, computatio ; . 
calculus. 

To compute, computare, nume- 
rare. 

A computer or computist, nume- 
randi peritua. 

A computing, computatio, testi- 
matio. 

A comrade or chamber-mate, 
contubernalis. [Companion] 
sodalis ; commilito. 
To con [get without book] me- 
morise mandare ; ediscgre. 
Over, memoria repetgre. 
Concatenated, nexus, connexua, 
colligatus. 
A concatenation, series. 
Concave or concavous, conc&vut. 
Made concave, excavatua. 



I 



CON 

A concavity, cavum, caverna. 

To conceal, celare ; occultare. 

Concealable, quod potest celuri. 

To be concealed, latere, oblites- 

cgre. occullari. 
A concealer, occultator. 
A concealing or concealment ,oc- 

cultatio ; suppressio. 

To concede [grant] annugre, 

concedgre. 
A conceit or opinion, opinio, ex- 

lstlmatio ; seutentia. 
A witty conceit, lepor. " 
A conceit or fancy, imaginatio. 
A conceit or jest, jocus. 
Pretty conceit, sales, facetiae ja/. 
A fantastical conceit, ineptiae, 

pi. trice. 

Idle conceits, nug:e. 
Full of pleasant conceits, lepi- 

dus, facetus. 

To conceit [fancy or imagine] 

imaginari. 
Conceited | fantastical] cerebro- 

8us ; vecors. [Affected] nimis 

affectatus. [Proud | gloriosus. 
Conceited language cr style, af- 

fectata veroorum cuueinnitas. 
Conceitedly, arroganter. 
Conceitedness, vecordia, affec- 

tatio. 
Self-conceit, nimia sui fiducia. 

arrogant ia. 

Conceitless, sine affectatione. 
Conceivable, conceptible, quod 

ammo concipi potest ; planus, 

perspicuus. 
To conceive, concipgre ; com- 

preheiidgre. Or suppose, ex- 

istimare, sentire. Beforehand, 

praecipgre. Of, judicare. [A 

child or young] concipgre. A 

displeasure against one, indig- 

oari , irasci. Mischief, pernici- 

em alicui strugre. Jealousy, 

alioui invidere. 
Nor. to be conceived, incompre- 

hensus. 
A concent or concert, conceutus. 
To concentre, arete convenire, 

in unumconfiari. 
Concentration [in natural phi- 
losophy] corpornm in eodem 

puncto terminatio. 
Concentric, concentrical, ee-dem 

tendens. 
A conceptacle, conceptaculum. 
A conception [notion] cogitatio, 

notio- [ Conceiving xcith young'] 

conceptio. 

Conceptive, foecundus. 
A concern [affair or business] 

negotium, res. 
Concern [grief] dolor, tristitia. 

[Care] cura. 

A concern for, reverentia. 
To concern or belong to, perti- 

nere, attinere ; spectaie. 
It concerns me, thee, him, perti- 

net, spectat ; refert, interest, 

mea, tu&, sua. 
To concern [affect or trouble] 

aolicitare. 

To be concerned, trepidare. 



CON 

Concerning, de, qnod ad. 

A concert [in music] coucentus. 

To concert, de re aliqua cum alio 

deliberare. 
A concerting, deliberatio, con- 

sultatio. 
A concession, concessio. 

To conciliate, conciliare. 

ConcViatonj, ad conciliatio^em 

pertinens. 

Concise, concisus, strictas. 

Concisely, attenuate, striae. 

Conciseness, brevitas ; paucitas. 

Concision, excisio. 
A conclave [inner room] con- 
clave. 
To conclude, concIudSre, confi- 

cSre. [Determine] decerngre, 

decidgre. [Resolve with him- 
self | statuere. [Make short] 

denique. 
A concluding or conclusion [end- 
ing] conclusio, finis. « Of a 

play, epilogus. Of a letter or 

book, extrema clausula. 
Conclicdent, conclusive, conclu- 

sible, certus ; censorius. 

The conclusion of a discourse, 

peroratio, clausula *, epilogus. 
A conclusion [inference | con- 

secutio, connexum, corollari- 

um. 

In conclusion deuiqv.e postcemo . 
Conclusive [last \ extremus. pos- 

tremus. [Binding] alligans, 

obligans. 

Conclusively, definite. 
To concoct, concoqugre, dige- 

rSre. 
A concoction or concocting, con- 

coctio, digestio. 
Concomitancy , comitatus. 
A concomitant or companion, 

comes. 
To concomitate, comitari ; ad- 

haerere. 
Concord, concordance, coricor- 

dancy, concordia, unanimitas. 

In grammar, convenientia. In 

music, harmonia. 
To bz at concord, concordare. 

consentire. 
A concordance [book] index bib- 

liorum. 
Concordant, concordans, con- 

sentiens. 
To concorporate, commiscere ; 

concorporare. 
A concourse of people, concur- 

sus ; ccetus ; frequeutia. 
Concrescence, concretio. 
A concrete, concretum. 
Concrete or concretedxoncvetus. 
To concrete, coalesce're. 
Concretely, conjunctim. 
Concretion, concretus. 
Concubinage, concubinatus. 
A concubine, concubina. 
A concu'iine to a married man, 

pellex, let», f. 
To conculcate [tread upon] con- 

culcare. conterere. 
Concupiscence, libido, cupido. 
Concupiscent, libidiiioeus. 



To concur [agree] consentlr», 
convenire, assentiri. [Help} 



hi 



concurrgre 

A concurrence, consensu*. 

Meeting] concursus. 
oncurrent or concurring, con- 
current. 

A concussion, concussio. 

To condemn, damnare. To 
death, capitedamnare. Before- 
hand, prsedamnare. [Blame"} 
vituperare ; reprehende"re.[Z?ifi- 
li.'ce] iinprobare. Or cast in a 
laio-suit, litem abjudicate. 

Condemnabl e , vituperandus, re- 
prehendendus. 

A condemnation, damnatio. 

A co7idemnatory sentence or sen- 
tence of condemnation, judici- 
um damn atori urn. 

A condemner, condemnator. 

The condemned hole, locus in 
carcere ubj capite damnati 
vincti tenentur. 

Condensable, quod comprimi 
potest. 

To condensate or condense 
[make thick] condensare. 

Condense [thick] condensus. 

A condensing or condensation, 
densatio. 

Condensity, densitas. 

Conders, halecnrn speculators. 

To condescend, se demitteYe. 
To ask a favour, descendgre 
ad preces. '[Yield] concedgre. 
[Vouchsafe] dignari. 

A condescending or condescen- 
sion, obsequium, indulgentia ; 
sui demissio. 

Condescend'mg. obsequens. 

Condescendingly, benigne. co- 
miter. 

Condign, dignu3, rneritus, con- 
dignus. 

Condign/y, digne, condigne. 

A condition [state J conditio. for- 
tuna sors, status. [Covenant] 
conditio, lex, pactum. [Dispo- 
sition] mos, indoles. [Rank] 
ordo, locus. 

Pair or good conditioned, be- 
nignus, candLius. Ill condi- 
tioned, malignus, morosus. 

To condition, pacisci. 

Conditional, cum exceptione. 

Conditionally, sub conditioue ; 
hftc lesre ut. 

Conditionary, cui adjecta est 
conditio. 

A conditioning, pactio. 

To condole, simul dolere ; com- 
misereri. 

Condo'ence or condolemen!, do- 
lor ex alteriuadoloreconceptus. 

A condoler, qui*<. quae ccndolet. 

Condoling, simul dolens. 

Conducible, conducive, utilis, 
aptus ; conducilulis. 

Conducivencss, commoditas. 

To conduct [bring] duefcre. 
[Manage] tractare. 

Conduct [behaviour] vitas ratio. 

Conduct :ium. 



A conducting [leading] deduc- 
tio. [Managing] administra- 
tio. 

A conductor, deductor ; dux. 

A conduit, canalis. 

A small conduit, canaliculus. 

A cone, conus. 

To confabulate, confabulari ; 
sermones sei'ere. 

A confabulation, colloquium. 

To confect [preserve] condire. 

A confecting or confection, con- 
ditio, conchtura. 

A confection, compoeitio me- 
dica. 

A confectioner, pistor dulciarius. 

A confederacy [alliance] fosdus, 
societas. 

A confederacy [combination or 
conspiracy] conjuratio, conspi- 
rat'io. 

A confederate, sociu3, consilii 
particeps. 

To confederate one s self with, 
sociare, societatem cv.:n ali- 
quo conjungere, inire. Against 
a person, contra aliquem con- 
iurare. 

Confederates or allies, socii, foa- 
derati. 

Of or belonging to confederates, 
eocialis. 

To confer [bestow] conferre, 
tribu.gre. [Compare] conferre, 
comparare, compongre. With, 
colloqui. 

A conference, colloquium, con- 

/*essus. Pleasant, facetise, pi. 
conferrer, collator, largitor, 

dator. 
A conferring, collatio, largitio. 
To confess, counted, agnoscex-e. 
Confessedly, ex confesso. 
A confessing or confession, con- 

fessio, agnitid. 
Auricular confession, confessio 

auricularis. 
A confessor, qui confitetur v. 

agnoscit. [Priest] sacerdos a 

confessionibus v. qui contiteuti- 

bus aurem praabet. 
It is confessed, in confesso est ; 

uemini dubium est. 
To confide, fide're, confidgre. 
Confidence [trust] fiducia, con- 

fidentia. 
To have or put confidence in, 

confidSre. 
To have a share in a person's 

confidence, versari in alicujus 

familiaritate. 
To put small confidence in, male 

credSre. 
Having confidence in, fretue, 

confisus. 
Confidence [boldness] confiden- 

tia, fidentia ; audacia. 
Self-confidence, sui fiducia. 
Confident, confidens, audax, cer- 

tua. 
A confident, confidant, amicus 

certus, familiaris. 
Sc/f -confident, sibi ipsi nimium 

fideus. 



CON 

Confidently [boldly] confidenter, 
audacter. 

A configuration of stars, side- 
rum v. astrorum afliectio. 
To configure, conformare. 
To confine [keep in] coercere, 
cohibere, detinere. [Banish to 
a certain place] relegare. In 
prison, aliquem in carcere in- 
clifHgre, detinere. Or border 
upon, conterminus v. confinis 
esse. 
Confines, confinia, limites, pi. 

A confining cr confinement [re- 
straining] coercitio. 
Confinement [in prison] in car- 
cere detentio. 

Confifiement by business, occu- 
patio. 

A confiner, accola, confinis. 

To confirm [strengthen] con- 
firmare, stabilire. [Ratify] 
aliquid approbare v.ratum ha- 
bere. 

To confirm a child, in Christiana 
fide confirmare. 

A confirming or confirmation [by 
the bishop] in Christiana fide 
confirmatio. 

A confirmation or confirming, 
confirmatio, astipulatio. 

A confirmer or confirmator, con- 
firmator, astipulator. 

To confiscate, confiscare. 

A confiscation, publicatio, pro- 
scriptio. 

A buyer of confiscated goods, 
sector, sectrix. 

To confix, configere. 

A conflagration, deflagratio, in- 
cendium. 

A conflict [contest] contentio ; 
coxitroversia. [Fight] pugna, 
prcelium. Violent, impetus, 
impulsus. 

To conflict, confiiggre, certare, 
concertare. 

A confluence [resort of people] 
frequentia, co3tus. [The meet- 
ing of rivers] confluens. 

Confluent [flowing together] con- 
fluens. 

Conflux, concursus. 

To conform [make agreeable 
to] conformare, aceommo- 
dare. 

To conform to the established 
church, se ecclesis lege stabili- 
tse conformare. To another 's 
will, morigerari. 

Conform or conformable to, 
consentaneus, cougruens. 

Conformably, congruenter. 

A conformist, qui se ecclesiae 
lege stability conformat. 

Conformity or conformableness, 
congruentia, convenientia. 

Conformity of opinions, opinio- 
num consensio. 

To confound [destroy or waste] 
pessundare, perdeYe. [Mix 
together] confundgre, permis- 
cere. [Put out of order] con- 
turbar§. perturbare. [Put out 
(60) 



CON 

of countenance] alicui pudorem 
incutgre. 

A confounded or unlucky busi- 
ness, res infelix. 

Confoundedly [horribly] horri- 
bilem in modum. 

A confounder or waster of hit 
patrimony, prodigus. [A dis- 
turber] turbator. 

A confounding, confusio, con- 
turbatio. 

Confraternity, societas. 

To confront, coram conferre. 

A confronting, hominis cum ho 
mine, veri indagandi causa, 
commissio. 

Confusedly, confuse, pertur 
bate. 

Confusedness or confusiot. 
[disorder] confusio, perturba- 
tio. [Destruction] pernicies 
[Shame] pudor. Of mind, ex 
agitatae mentis concursatio. 

To bring into confusion, con 
fundere . 

A confutation or a confuting 
confutatio. 

To confute, confutare ; refel- 
ISre, redargugre. 

To confute an argument or ob- 
jection, argumentum infirma» 
le, refellgre. A slander, ca« 
lumniam dilugre. 

To congeal [act.] congelare, 
astringgre ; [neut.] concres» 
cgre, congelari. 

Congealable, congelationi id* 
neus. 

A congealing, or congelatioi .. 
congelatio. Or congealment, 
concretio. 

A conge, al. congy, venerabun- 
da corporis inflexio. 

To conge, al. eongy, corpus in- 
clinare, poplitem flectgre ; vale- 
dicgre. 

Cong'e d'elire, venia eligendi. 

Congenerous , ejusdem generis. 

Congenial, congenile, congeni- 
tus, aflinis. 

A conger [fish] conger, gri. m. 

A congestion, coacervatio. 

To conglobe, conglobare. 

Conglomeration, admixtio. 

To cpnglutinate, conglutinare. 

A cohglutinating or conglutina,' 
Hon, conglutinatio. 

Congratulant, congratulans. 

To congratulate, gratulari, con* 

gratulari. 

A congratulation, congratulatio. 

Vid.Lat. 

Congratulatory, gratulabunduo. 

To congreet, invicem salutare. 

To congregate, congregare. 

A congregation, congregatio, 

ccetus, concio. 

Congregational, congregation!» 

suffragio pendens. 
A congregation-house, comitium. 

4 congress [or meeting] con» 

gressus, conventus. [Encoun- 
ter] congressus, coitio. 

Congruence , congruity % or CO 1 »" 



CON 

grument, congruentia, conveni- 
entia. 

Congruent or congruous, con- 
gruens. 
Congruously, congruenter. 

Conjectural, conjecturalis, opi- 
nabilis. 

Conjecturally, ex conjectura. 

A conjecture, conjectura, opinio. 

To conjecture, conjicere ; augu- 
rari. 

A conjeclurer or conjector, con- 
iector; ariolus. 

A conjecturing, conjectatio ; 
ariolatio. 

Conjecturing, dhinans. * 

Coniferous, conifer. 

To conjoin, conjunggre ; con- 
nected. 

A conjoining, conjunctio ; con- 
nexus. 

Conjointly, conjuncte, conjunc- 
tim. 

Conjugal, conjugalis. 

To conjugate a verb, verbura 
inflecte're. 

A conjugating, inflexio, decli- 
natio. 

A conjugation [of words from 
the same root, as Sapiens, 
sapienter, sapiential coajuga- 
tio, Gr. Whence such words 
are called coujugata, pi. 

Conjunct, concurrens. 

A conjunction, conjunctio, ad- 
junctio. 

The conjunction of the sun and- 
moon, interlunium. 

Conjunctive, conjunctivus. 

A conjuncture or joining toge- 
ther, junctura. [State of af- 
fairs'] temporis ratio, rerum 
status. 

A conjuration, ccnjuratio, con- 
spiratio. In magic, incanta- 
mentum. 

To conjure [conspire] conju- 
raie, conspirare. [Adjure] 
orare, obsecrare. As magi- 
cians, fascinare. 

A conjurer, magus, vcneficus. 

A conjuring [as magicians] fa- 
scinatio. 

A conjuring or conjurement [ad- 
juring] obtestatio, obsecratio. 

Connate or connatural, innatus, 
ingeneratus. 

Connate ideas, consignate in 
animis notiones. 

To connect, conuecteYe. alligare. 

Connectivehj, conjunctim. 

A connexion, conuexio, series. 

Connexive, connectendi vim ha- 
bens. 

Connivance, dissimulatio. 

To connive, connivere, dissimu- 
lare. 

Connubial, conjugalis. 

To conquer, vinceYe, subigSre, 
debellare, superare. 

Conquerable, snpcrabilts, vinci- 
bilis. 

jHbt to be conquered, invictus. 

A conquering, cxpugnatio. 



CON 

A conquering army, victor ex- 

ercitus. 
A conqueror, victor, debeUator. 
A conquest, victoria. 

Cwzsa/i^meoz^s, consanguineus. 

Consanguinity, consanguinitas, 

cognatio. 

The conscience, conscientia. 
, A good or clear conscience, con- 
scientia recta. 
A scruple of conscience., scrupu- 

lus. 
Of a scrupulous conscience, re- 

ligiosus. 
Conscience [fear and regard of] 

religio. 
To discharge his conscience, 

animam liberare. 
To be troubled in conscience, 

conscientia cruciari. 
E?tough in all conscience, sat 

SLiperque. 
Remorse of conscience, angor 

concoientiae. 
Searedness of conscience, con- 
scientia nulla religione tacta. 
Conscientious, asquus, Justus, 

integer. 

Conscientiously, religiose, pie. 
Conscientiousness, recta con- 
scientia. 

Cojiscioriable, ajquus, Justus. 
Conscionablcness , aequitas, jus- 

titia. 

Conscionably, sque, juste. 
Conscious , conscius. 
Consciously, ex conscientia. 
Consciousness, conscientia ; me- 

moi-ia. 
To consecrate, consecrate, dedi- 

care. 
To be consecrated, consecrari, 

dedicari. 
Consecrated, consecratus, dica- 

tus,dedicatus. 
A consecrater, qui consecrat. 
A consecrating or consecration, 

consecratio, dedicatio. 
A consectary, coasectarium. 
Consecutive, sequens, subse- 

quens. 
Consent, consension, consensus, 

consensio. 
Consent or assent, assensus, as- 

sensio. 
To consent, consentire, conve- 

nire. 
To consent or give his consent, 

assentire, suffragan, acce- 

dgre. 
To consent or yield to, indul- 

gere, concedgre. 
Against my consent, me invito. 
Without my consent, me incon- 

sulto. 
IViih one consent, concorditer, 

omnium consensu. 
Consentaneous, consentaneus, 

congruens. 

Consentaneously, con«n-uenter. 
Consentient, eonsentiens, con- 

spirans. 
A consenting to, aoei , 

probatio ; aBsenaus, 
,.0 



CON* 

A consequence, consecutio ; ccn- 
sequentia. 

Of dangerous consequence, rei 
periculosa. Of great, res 

magni momenti. Of little, res 
levis. Of no, re3 nihili. 
Consequent, consequens ; con- 
sectariua. 

Consequential, consentaneus, 
congruens. 

Consequently or consequential- 
ly, necessarie, deinceps. 
Conservation, conservatio. 

A conservator, conservator, m. 
conservatrix, f. 

A conservatory, conditorium. 
To conserve [keep or maintain] 
conservare ; custodire. [Pre- 
serve with sugar, &c] sacchare 
condire. 

A conserver, qui res conditivaa 
parat. 

To consider, considerare, con- 
templari, speculari, spectare ; 
animadverteYe. Beforehand, 
praemeditari . Often, retrac- 
tare, cogitare. Deeply, medi- 
tari, secum altius cogitare. 
Thoroughly, excogitare. [Re- 
member a thing] in memoria. 
habere, revolycre. [Requite 
one] remunerare ; gi'atiam re- 
f erre . 

Considerable, haud aspernan- 
dus. 

A considerable person, vir cla- 
rus, illustris, insignis, nobiiis. 
Estate, opes amplae. Thing, 
res magni momenti. 

Consid 'erableness , dignitas. 

Considerably, multum. maxime. 

Considerate, consideratus, pru- 
deus, providens. 

Considerately, considerate, co» 
gitate, consuito. 

Considerateness, pi udcntia,cau* 
tio. 

Consideration, considerance, a 
considering, consideraiij, coa* 
templatio. 

Cojisideration [requital] remu« 
neratio. [Regard] ratio. [Mear 
sure] modus. 

Without consideration, temere, 
inconsulte. [Carelessly] i:e- 
gligenter. 

After consideration, re cognitft. 

A deep consiaeration, medita- 
tio, contemplatio. 

Considerations [motives] iuciU- 
menta, monita. 

To take a thing into considera- 
tion, aliquid v. de aliqua re co- 
gitare ; aliquid animo versare. 

A considerer, coutcmplator ; 
spectator. 

Considering or considering 
that, quando, quaudoquidem, 
utpote. 

T i consign, eoasi^aare, dara- 

n are. 

• Ing or consignment, 
.tio. 

■ [be placed in orni&dc 



CON 

cf] in re aliqua consisteYe, ex 
ahquare constare. 
To consist or be consistent with, 
convenire, congrueYe. 
Consistence [lastingness] firmi- 
tas. [Thickness of liquid 
things'] concretio, spissitas. 
[Suitableness] convenientia, 
congruentia. 

Consistent, coasoai\s,congruens . 

Consiste?itly , coavenienter, con- 
gruenter. 

A consistory, concilium, seaa- 
culum. 

To consociate, consociare. 

A consociating, consociation, 
consociatio, conjunctio. 

Consolable, conpolabilis. 

To consolate, console or com- 
fort, solaria, consolari ; solati- 
um dare, praebere, afi*erre. 

Consolation, solatium, consolatio. 

A comolator or consoler, qui v. 
quee consolatur. 

Consolatory, consolatorius. 

To consolidate, solidare, conso- 
lidare. A wound, vulnus con- 
glutinare. 

To consolidate or be consolida- 
ted, solidescere. 

A consolidating or consolida- 
tion, couglutinatio. 

Consonance, consonancy, conso- 
uantia, congruentia. 

Consonant, consentaneus, con- 
sonaiis. 

A consonant, consonans, [sc. li- 
bera.] 

To be consonant, consouare, 
eongrueYe. 

Consonantly, convenienter, eon- 

gruenter. 

A consort, consors. Vid. Com- 
panion. 

A consort [wife] conjux, uxor. 

The royal consort, regina, con- 
jux regia. 

'Jo consort with, societatem cum 

aliquo in ire. 

Consortable, coiiferendus ; as- 

•jualis. 

Conspicuity, splendor. 

Conspicuousness, dignitas. 

Conspicuous [easy to be seen] 

manifestus, conspicuus. [Fa- 

■movz] illustris. 

Conspicuously, manifeste, per- 

spicue. 
A conspiracy or conspiring, 

con3piratio, conjuratio. 
A conspirator or conspirer, con- 

spiratus, conjuratus. 
To conspire or plot together, 

conspirare, conjurare. Or 

agree together, in unum con- 

sentire. Against one's self, in 

alicujus exitium conjurare. 
A constable, irenarcha, consta- 

bularius. 
A high constable, irenarcha su- 
perior. 
A constable of the Tower of 

London, arcis Londinensisprx- 

fcctus. 



CON 

A constablsship, munus v. pro- 
vincia irenarchse. 
To outrun the constable, sump- 
tus extra modum prodiggre. 
Constancy or steadfastness, fir- 
mitudo, immutabilitas. [Faith- 
fulness] fides, fidelitas. 
Constancy in suffering, patien- 
tia. In acting, perseverantia, 
Constant or even, certus, sequa- 
bilis. 

Constant [steadfast] constans, 
firmu's, immutabilis. [Faith- 
ful] fidus, fidelis. To a pur- 
pose, tenax propositi, pertinax. 
In suffering, patiens, tolerans. 
[Lasting] perpetuus, assiduus. 
Against, obstiuatus, contumax, 
pertinax . 

Constantly, constanter, sequabi- 
liter,pertinaciter. 

A constellation, sidus. 
Consternation, consternatio. 
To be in a consternation, animo 
t\ animis consternari. 
To put into a consternation, ali- 
quem consternare. 

To constijiate or cram close to- 
gether, constipare. Or bind 
the belly, alvum astringere. 

Constipation or cramming close 
together, stipatio. 

Constipation of the bowels, alvi 
astrictio ; alvus astricta. 

A corcstituent or censtituter con- 
stitutor. 

To constitute, constitue're. 

Constituting, constituens. 

A constituting or a constitution, 
constitutio. 

The constitution of the body, 
constitutio, habitus, tempera- 
tio. 

Constitution [government] rei- 
publica? forma. 

Constitutional , ingenitus. 

Constitutive, in rei natura. posi- 
tus. 

To constrain, consliingcre, com- 
pellore ; coggre. 

Not constrained, voiuntarius. 

A constrainer, qui cogit. 

A constraining or coyislraint, 

vis,necessitas,impul3us.[./ile^p- 
ing in] coercitio. 

Constrainedly, invite, ingraiiis. 

Without constraint, ultro, sua 

sponte, suapte. 

To constrict, to constringe, con- 

trahgre, ' comprirnere. 
A constriction [binding] .colli- 

gatio.^ 

Constringent, constringens. 

To construct, construe're. 

A construction [in building] con- 

structio. 
Construction, verborum con- 

structio. 
A construction [construing] in- 

terpretatio ; explicatio. 
To construe, interpretari-; ex- 

pongre. 

ConsuOstantial, ejusdem sub- 
s'.^ itise. 

(62) 



CON 

Conmbstantiation, duarum sub* 
stantiarum conjunctio. 
A consul [among the Romans] 
consul. 
A consul for mercfuxnts, consul, 

syndicus . 
A consulship, consulate, consu- 
latus. 
A co-asuVs jurisdiction, juris- 
dictio consularis. 
He that hath been consul, con- 
sularis, vir consularis. 
Consul-like, consulariter. 
Consular, consularis. 
A consult or consultation, con- 
frultatio, deliberatio. 
To consult or ask a person's ad- 
vice, aliquem consulere. An 
oracle, sortes poscgre. 

A consultation of physicians, 
medicorum convocatorum con 
sultatio. 

To consult with one's self, se- 
cum de aliqua re consultnre ; 
rem animo perpeudere. With 
another, consilia cum aliquo 
communicare. An author, auc- 
torem adire. Provide for, ah- 
cui rei consule're. 

That pertaineth to consultation, 
deliberativus. 

A thing agreed- upon by consult, 
consultum. 

A consulter, consultor, delibera- 
tor. 

To consume [act.] consumSre ; 
interficgre, tere're. [Squan- 
der away] profundgre ; dissi- 
pare. Neut. [Decay or waste 
away] extabesce're, deliques- 
cgre. [Devour] devorare,. 
[Diminish] rem minuSre, de- 
tergre. As metal in refining, 
excoqueYe. [Spoil] iacerare, 

■spoliare. 

A consumer, consumptor, con- 
lector. [Devourer] exesor. 

A consuming, consumptio. 

Co?isuming or pining away, ta- 
bidus, rnarcidus. 

To consummate, consummare, 
perlice'i-e. 

Consummate hap^yiness , vita be- 
ata. Virt ue, perfecta virtus. 

A consummating or consumma- 
tion, consummatio. 
A consumption, consumptio. Of 

the body, tabes. Of the lungs, 

phthisis. 
A consionptive person, phlhisi- 

cus, tabidus. 

Contact or contaction, contactus. 
A contagion, contagio, conta- 

gies. 

Contagious, pestiferus,tabificu3 
Contagiousness, vis tabifica. 
To contain or hold, coutinere, 

capgre. [Keep chaste] libidi» 

nem fraenare, coercere. [Keep 

in] cohibere. 
Able to contain, containable, 

capax. 
A containing, compreheiwio, 

complexio. 



CON 

Containing, continens, capi 
ens. 

To contaminate, contaminare, 
foedare. 

A contaminating or conalami- 
nation, labes, sordes. 
To contemn, temngre ; sper- 
ngre. Disdainfully,proc\ilc!ire. 

A contemner, contemptor, spre- 
tor. 

A contemning, contemptio ; de- 
spicientia. 

To contemplate, contemplari, 
speculari. 

A* contemplating or contempla- 
tion, coatemplatiOj conside ra- 
tio. 

Contemplative, contemplativus, 
spectativus. 

A contemplative man, contem- 
plator. 

Contemplatively, studiose. 

Contemplativeness, facultas con- 
templandi. 

A contemplator of nature, natu- 
re contemplator v. speculator. 

Contemporary or cotemporary, 
squalis. 

Contempt, contemptus, con- 
temptio. 

fo be guilty of contempt lo a 
court, curice auctoritatem con- 
temn ere. 

Vo'ntemptously, contemptim,fas- 
tidiose. 

Contemptible, contemnenduc, 
despiciendus, aspernandus. 

Contemptibleness, vilitas. 

Contemptuous, fastidiosus. 

Contemptuously, fastidiose, con- 
tumeliose. 

To contend, cum aliquo con- 
tendere, certare, confliggre, 
luctari. Against, obluctari, 
repngnare. For mastery, de 
iinperio certare. For a tenet, 
propugnare. 

A contender, certator, concerta- 
tor. 

A contending or contention, 
cootroversia, contentio. Vid. 
Contest. 

Content or contentment, satisfac- 
tio, delectatio, oblectatio. 

Contented, contentus ; placatus ; 
quietus. 

To content, alicui satisfacgre, 
animum alicujus explere. [Pa- 
cify one"] placare, delinire, 
mulcere. One for his pains, 
&c. pretium persolvere, com- 
pensare. 

The content [compass of a thing] 
ambitus, circuitus. 

Easy to be contented, plaeabilis. 

Easiness of being contented, 
pUcabiUtas. 

Content edness, sequanimitas. 

Contentedly, patienter, quiete. 

Contentful, quod satis est. 

An earnest contention, concur- 
sitatio. 

Contentious, contentiosus, pug- 



CON 

A contentious person, vuilitiga- 
tor. 

Contentiously, pugnaciter. 

Contentiousness, morositas. 

Contentless, offensus. 

The contents of a book or chap- 
ter, argumentum. 

The contents of a bale, vessel, 
&c. res hi sarcina v. vase con- 
tents. 

Co7iterminous , conterminus. 

To contest, controversari. 

To contest with, certare ; liti- 

gare. 

A contest, contestation, or con- 
testing, lis, rixa, jurgium, dis- 
ceptatio. 

Contestable, dubitabilis. 

A context, orationis contextus, 

sermouis continuatio. 

A contexture, contextus. 

Contiguity or contiguousness, 

propinquitas. 

Contiguous, contiguus, adjunc- 

tus. 

Contiguously, strictim, presse. 

Continence or continency, con- 

tinentia,tempcrantia,pudicitia ; 

castitas. 

Continent, continens, castus, 

pudicus. 

A continent [main land] conti- 
nens, sc. terra. 

Continently, continenter, caste, 
pudice. 

A contingcnce* or contingency 

[chance] casus, eventus tortui- 

tus. 

Contigenty contigens . 

Contingently , casu, fortuitu, for- 

tuito. 

Continual [lasting] perrnanens, 

perennis. 

Continually, perpetuo, assidue, 

continenter. 

Continual [uninterrupted] con- 

tinuns, perpetuus. 

Continuance, perpetuitas, din- 

turnitas. 

Continuance [abode] commora- 

tio, remansio. [Space] spa- 

tium. 

Of long continuance, diuturnus. 
A constant continuance, perse- 

verantia. 

A continuation, continuatio. 
A continuator or continuer, qui 

rem aliquam continuat ; qui 

perseverat. 

To continue [abide] commorari, 

mauere, resklere. 

To continue [neut.~\ constare : 

persistgre, permanere ; [act.] 

continuare, perpetuare. Long, 

perennare. As a custom, inve- 

terascSre. [Go on] perggre, 

exequi. In or upon, morari, 

Lmmorari. [Prolong'] produ- 

cgre, protrahSre. 

Which will not continue, fugax. 
Continued, continuate, continu- 

us, perpetuus ; extensus. 
A continuing or abiding, per- 

rhansio. 



CON 

A continuing [prolonging] pro- 
ductio. 

Continuing long, diuturnus, 
diutinus. 

Continuity, continuity, conti- 
nuatio. 
Contorted, contortus. 

A contour [in graving] ambitus, 
circuitus. 

A contract, pactum, compac- 
tum. Vid. Covenant. 

A contract [betrothing] spon- 
sa)ia,/>/. 

To contract [abridge] in com- 
pendium redigSre. [Lessen] 
corripgre. [Bargain] paciecf. 
Draw together, contrahgre, 
complicare. Or shrink, se con- 
trahgre. A debt, ees alienum 
conflare. Friendship, amici- 
tiam inire. Adisease, mor- 
bum contrahere. A habit, ha- 
bitant acquirgre. [For mar- 
riage] spondere. 

Such a contract maker, sponsor. 

Contractible, quod potest con- 
trahi. 

A contracting, pactio. 

A contracter, qui contrahit ; qui 
piujiscitur. 

Contraction or shrinking, con- 
tractio. 

To contradict, contradicgre, r» 
fragari . 

A contradicler, qui alicui con- 
tradicit. 

A contradicting or contradic- 
tion, contradictio. 

Contradictions, inter se pugnau- 
tia. 

Contradictory, contradictious, 
contrarius. 

Contradictiousness, repugnan- 
tia. 

Co?ilradictorily, contraric, ab- 
surde. 

To contradistinguish,K\iqu\d ab 
alio distingugre v. discern grc. 

Contradistinction, per opposi- 
tionem distinctio. 

Contraregularity, regulce repug- 
nantia. 

Contrariety, repugnantia, dis- 
crepantia, adversitas. 

Contrarily, contrariously, or 
contrariwise, contrarie. 

Contrary, contrarius, a 
rius, inimicus. To. oppositusj 
contrapositus. To one's incli- 
nations, invitus. 

To be or act contrary to, adver- 
sary repugnare. 

On the contrary, contra ; e con- 

trario . 

Contrary to [prcep.] contra, 
adversus, prater. 

A contrast [in painting] diverss. 
figurarum posuio. 

To contrast, figuras iu divers» 
situ pongre. 

To contravene, violare ; pemira» 
pgre. 

A contravention, violatio. 

Contrectation, contrectutio. 



CON 

Contributary ', stipendiarius. 
To contribute, contribute, con- 

ferre . 

A contributor, collator. 
A contributing or contribution, 

pecuniae collatio. 
Contrite, de peccatis a se admis- 

sis multum dolens. 
Contrition, animi dolor ob pec- 

cata. 
A contriving or contrivance, in- 

ventio, excogitatio. 
Contrivance [ingenuity] ars, ar- 

tificium. 
To contrive [devise] concipgre, 

finggre, excogitare. [Design, 

plot] statu gre, moliri, machi 

nari, strugrc. [Manage'} ad- 

ministrare, traGtare. 
A contriver, auctor, inventor. 
Control [subst.} reprehensio. 
To control [dispros-e] redar- 

gugre, contradicere, confutare. 

[As a controller'} observare, 

examinare. 
A contro Her, rationum inspector. 

Of manners, morum censor. 
The controller of the hinges 

household, aulas regiae censor. 

Of the post-office, epistolarum 

mittendavum curator. Of a 

family, rerum domesticarum 
"administrator. 
A controller ship, munus admin- 

i3tratoris. 
A controlment, administrate, 



pertinens. 
A controversy, controversia, al- 

tercatio. 
To decide controversies, contro- 

versias decide're, dirimgre. 
A controversy inlaw, causa, lis, 

actio. 
It is out of controversy, patet, 

palam est. 
To have a controversy, discep- 

tare, litigare. 
To controvert, de re aliqua am- 

biggre. 
Controvertible, de quo disputari 

potest. 
A controvertist, disputator. 
Contumacious, contumax, perti- 

nax, pervicax. 
Contumaciously, contumaciter, 

pertinaciter. 
Contumacy, contumaciousness , 

contumacia, pertinacia. 
Contumely [reproach] contume- 

lia, convieium. 
Contumelious, contumeliosus, 

maledicug. 
Contumeliously, contumeliose, 

maledice. 
A contusion, contU6io. 
Convalescence, ab aegritudine 

vecreatio. 

To convene [come together] con- 
venire, coire. [Call together} 

convocare,citare. 
A convenience or corrveniency, 

CO«nmo:lum, cammorfiiiis. 



CO* 

Convenience, 'opportunitas ; fa- 
cultas. [Suitableness} conve- 
nientia, congruentia. 

Convenient [fit] commodus, ap- 
tus, idoneus. [Agreeable} con- 
veniens, consentaneus, conso- 
nua. [Seasonable} tempesti- 
vus, opportunus. 

To be convenient, competgre, 
consentire. 

It is convenient, ssquum est ; 
par est ; opus est. 

Very convenient, peridoneus, 
peroppoi-tunus. 

Conveniently [fitly] commode, 
congrucnter, convenienter. X^ n 
due time} tempestive, oppor- 
tune. 

A convent [convention or assem- 
bly] conventus, ccetus. [Mo- 
nastery} monasterium. 

A conventicle, conventiculum, 
conciliabulum. 

Acojiventicler. Vid. Dissenter. 

A convention, conventus, con- 
ventio. Or agreement, con- 
ventum, pactum. 

Conventional, ad conventum 
pertinens. 

Conventual, ad monaaterium 
pertinens. 

To converge, eodem verggre. 

Converging or convergent, eo- 
dem deflecten3, vcrgens. 

Conversant, versatus, probe ex- 
ercitatus. 

To be conversant in, re aliqua 
versari. With, aliquo famili- 
ariter uti. 

Converse or conversation, con- 
suetudo, congressus ; commer- 
cium, colloquium. 

Easy of conversation, convers- 
able, affabilis, comis. 

To converse, versari ; uti. To- 
gether, colloqui, congredi. 

A conversion [change] conver- 
sio. Of manners, morum in- 
stitutorumque mutatio iu me- 
lius. 

Conversion to the Christian re- 
ligion, ad Christianam raligio- 
nem transitus. 

A convert, ad fidem Christianam 
conversus. 

To convert, convertgre. From 
vice, a vitiis aliquem revocare. 
Heathens to the Christian reli- 
gion, ethnicos ad Christi cultum 
rediggre. 

Convertible, mutaVdis. 

Convcrtibly, contra. 

A converting, conversio, ad rae- 
liorem frugem revocatio. 

Convex, gibbus. 

Convexity, convexitas. 

To convey, deducgre, comitari, 
deferre. Away, asportare, ab- 
ducoYe. Hastily, eripgre. Be- 
yond seas, prseterveheYe. In 

privily, subducgre. By cart, 
convehgre. Down to posterity, 
memoriae prodgre. Over, tra- 
jicgie, transveheYe. In, iltl- 
(Q 1 \ 



ceo 

portare. Out, exportare, eve* 
hgre. Or makeover an estate 
fundum alicui transcribgre. 

Conveyance [carrying] deporta- 
tio, exportatio. 

A conveyance [deed in writing] 
abalienationis instrumentum. 
Of water, aquae deductio. 

A conveyer [carrier] gestator; 
bajulus. 

A conveying [carrying] subvec- 
tio, subvectus. Away, subduc- 
tio. In, inductio. Over, trans- 
vectio. Out, exportatio. 

A convict, convictus. 

To convict, convincgre, evin- 
cgre. 

To convict an accused person, 
reum convincgre, coargugre. 

Convictive, ad aliquid convin- 
cendum valens. 

A conviction, al. convincement, 
convictio. 

To convince, convincgre, coar- 
gugre. 

Convincible, quod convinci po- 
test. 

Convincingly, manifeste. 

To convive, convivgre. 

Convivial, convivialis. 

A convocation, convocatio. 

A convocation-house, comKio» 
rum ecclesiasticorum senatua. 

To convoke, convocare. 

A convoy [guide] deductoi. 
[ Guard} presidium. 

To convoy, in via comitari. 

Convolution, volutatio. 

A convulsion, convulsio. 

Convulsive, ad convulsionem 
pertinens. 

To coo as a dove, gemgre. 

The cooing of a dove, gemitus. 

A cook, coquus. 

A master-cook, coquorum ma- 
gister. 

A pastry-cook, cupedinarius. 

A cook-maid, ancilla culinaria. 

A cook in a ship, coquus nauti- 
cus. 

A cook-room, culina. 

A cook-shop or ordinary, popina. 

A haunter of cook-shops , popino. 

The cooks' row, forum coqui- 
num. 

To cook, coqugre. 

Cookery, ars coquinaria v. cu- 
linaria. 

A book of cookery, philosophia 
culinaria. 

A cooking, coctio. 

Cool [somewhat cold] frigidu- 
lus. [Shady] opacus. 

To cool or make cool, refrigerare. 

To cool or grow cool, frigescSre. 

To be very cool, perfrigere. 

A cooler [a person] refrigera- 
tor, refrigeratrix. [A vessel"] 
vas in quo liquorea refrigeran* 
tur. 

A cooling [refreshing] refrigera* 
tio. « 

Coolly, frigide. 

Coolness, frigus. 



COP 

A coomb or comb of corn, men- 
aura frumenti quatuor modi- 
orura. 

A coop, con*, ornithotrophium. 
For ducks, uessotrophium. 
For fowls . gallinarium. 

To coop up, cavea. include"re. In 
or up, obsidere, circumcin- 
gSre. 

A cooper, vietor doliarius. 

A wine-cooper, vietor vinarius. 

A cooper's addice, ascia vietoria. 

To co-operate, operam couferre ; 

Juvare. 
co-operating or co-operation, 

opera collatio. 
A co-operator, qui operam ad 

aliquid confer t. 
Co-ordinate, sequalis. 

'^•ordination, eequalitas. 
A coot, fulica, fulix. 
A cop [top of a thing] apex, 

caput. [ Tuft on the head of 

birds] crista. [Of hay] fceni 

meta. 
A copartner, socius, particeps. 
Copartnership, societas. 
A cope [priest's garment] tra- 

bea sacerdotalis. Or arch, 

fornix ; palatum. 
To cope together or with, col- 

luctari, congredi. [Jet out] 

prominere, projici. 
A coping together, colluctatio, 

congressus. 
The coping or ridge of a house, 

fastigium. Of a wall, projec- 

tura. 
Copious, copiosus, affluens, a- 

bundans, uber. 
Copiously, copiose, afflatim, a- 

bundanter. 
Copiousness, abundantia ; fa- 

cultas, vis. 

To make copped, cacuminare. 
To grow copped, in caput coa- 

lescere. 
Copper, cuprum, orichalcum, 

aes Cyprium. 
A cupper [boiler] ahenum. 
The copperworm, teredo. 
A copper-plate, tabula senea. 
Copper for ordnance ,ees tormen- 

tisbellicis conflandis utile. 
Copper [adj.] aeneus, aheneus. 
A copper-nose, nasusgemmatus. 
Copper-rust, aerugo. 
A copper-smith, faber eerarius. 
Copperas, atramentum suto- 

rium. 

A copse or coppice, sylva cacdua. 
To c ,pulate, copulare. 
A copulation, copulatio, con- 

junctio. 

Copulative, copulativus. 

A copy, exemplum. [To write 

after] exemplar. Transcript 

Of any writing, exscriptum, 

apographon. The first copy, 

archetypum. In the author's 

own hand, chirographum auc- 

toris. 

A copy-book, liber scripturae 

exempla continen9. 
7 



COR 

To set one a copy, literag alicui 
pras for mare. 

To copy after or imitate, imitari. 
Out, describgre, transcribgre. 

A copying after, iinitatio. Out, 
descriptio. 

A copyhold, praedium bene/ici- 
arium. 

To coquet or play the coquette, 
petulantius cum viris aggre. 
Coquetry, petulantia. 

A coquette, virgo v. mulier cas- 
ta, sed moribus non satis se- 
vens. 

Coral [a sea-plant] coralium. 
Vid. Lat. 

Made of coral, ex coralio con- 
fee tus. 

A coranto, curranto, or corant 
[dance | tripudium cursorium. 

A corban [alms-box] donarium. 

A cord or rope, funis, restis. 

A small cora, funiculus, resti- 
cula. 

To cord up, restibus succin- 
ge're. 

To make into cords, restes con- 
torquere. 

A cord-maker, restio. 

Cordage, funes,p/. funium ap- 
paratus. 

Small cordage in a ship, funi- 
culi,/)/. 

A cordial, potio cavdiaca, car- 
diaca, pi. 

Cordial [medicinal] conveniens. 
[Hearty] ex animo amicus. 

Cordially, ex animo ; ex imo 
pectore. 

Cordialness, cordiality, amor 
verus. 

The cordon of a wall, muri co- 
rona. 

A cordwainer, sutor ; calcearius. 

The core of fruit, cicus, al. ci- 
cum ; volva. 

A cork, suber, Iris. n. 

The cork-tree, suber. 

Of cork or corky, subereus. 

To cork, subere occludgre. 

A cormorant, corvus aquaticus. 
[ Glutton] helluo ; gurges. 

Corn, far, frumentum ; frugis, 
gen. Note, None of these 
words signifies what we mean 
by corn : far and frumentum 
come nearest, but are used 
only for wheat, that comes 
up in ears ; frugis chiefly 
and properly relates to pulse, 
beans, peas, vetches, &c. gra- 
num signifies both the for- 
mer ; annona signifies all the 
former, and also wine, oil, 
flesh, &c. 

A single corn or grain, granum. 

Standing corn, seges. Eared 
corn, seges spicata. 

A cornfield, arvum. With corn 
growing, segete ornatum. 
Corn that rises of the last year's 
seed, seges restibihs. 
The beard of corn, arista. 

An ear of corn, spica. 
(65) 



COR 

Meslin corn, farrago. MartA, 
triticum trimestre. Am*l or 
starch, amylum. Indian, mi- 
lium Indicum. 

Of corn, triticeus, farreus. 

Corn ripe, seges flara. 

Cheapness of corn, annonse vili- 
Las. Deamess, annones caiitas. 

To gather corn, frumentari. 

A coni-gatherer, frugilegus. 

A corn-loft, granarium, hor- 
reum. 

Corn ground to meal, farina. 

Corn-flag or corn-sedge, gladi- 
olus. 

A barley-corn, granum hordei. 

A pepper-corn, granum piperis 

Corn-sallad, lactuca agnina. 

A corn of salt, salis mica. 

A corn on the toes, callus. 

A corn-cutter, clavorum pedis 
exemptor. 

A cornel-tree, cornus. i. f. 

A little cornel-tree, corneolus,t,f. 

A grove of cornels, cornctum. 

Of cornels, corneus. 

A cornel-berry, cornum. 

A cornelian stone , sarda lapis, 
onyx corneola. 

Corneous, corneus. 

A corner, angulus. [Lurking- 
hole] latebra. 

Of a corner, angularis. 

A corner-house, domus angula* 
ris. Stone, lapis angularis. 

The corner of a house or wall 
where men turn, versura. 

A little corner, angellus. al. an- 
gulus. 

Corners of rivers, fluminum cor- 
nua. 

Of two corners, habeus duos 
angulos. Of three, triangulus, 
triangularis. Of four, qua- 
drangularis. 

The inner corner of the eye, hir- 
quus. 

Cornered or full of corners, an- 
gulosus, multangulus. 

Full of secret corners latebrosug. 

In a corner, secreto, clanculum. 

The corner of a street or way, 
compitum. 

Corners in walls, ancones, pi. 

A cornet [little horn] buccina. 

A musical cornet, cornu aerit 
fiexi. 

A little cornet, lituus. 

To sound a cornet, buccinamin- 
flare. 

A cometer, buccinator ; corni- 
cen. 

A cornet of horse, equitum sig- 
niter. 

The cornet of a pillar or wall, 
corona. Of a bed, corona 
lecti. 

Corny, granifer. 

A corollary, corollarium. 

TVie corona/ suture, commissura 
cranii coroualis. 

Coronary coionarius. 

The coronation of a king, 00» 
ronce impositio. 



COR 

A coroner, cadis queeeitor. 

A coronet, corolla, Rerturn. 

A corpoi a£, manipularius, de- 
curio. 

Corporal or corporeal, corpore- 
ns. 

Corporally or corporeally, cor- 
pore, secundum corpus. 

Corporate, corporatus. 

A corporation, municipium. 

Of or belonging thereto, muni- 
cipal». 

A corporation [company] soda- 
litium ; Bocietas corporata. 

A corps, cadaver. 

Corpulency, obesitaB, crassities. 

Corpulent, corpulentus, obesus, 
pinguis. 

Corpusc/es, corpuscula, atomi. 

Corpuscular, adcorpuacula per- 
tinens. 

To correct or amend, emendare, 
elimare, emaculare. Anew, re- 
cudeYe. [Punish] castigare. 
[ 'Reprove'} reprehendgre. 

Correct, accuratus. 

A corrector, corrector. Of man- 
ners, censor. 

Correcting or correction, correc- 
tio. [Punishment] suppiicium. 

Correction of manners, censura. 

A house of correction, ergastu- 

him. 

Correctly, emendate. 

Correctness in writing or speak- 
ing, accuratio. 

Correlate, ejusdem affinitatis. 

Coo-relatives, qui v. quae sub 

eandem rationem cadunt. 

To correspond [suit] congrueYe, 

convenire. 

Correspondence [commerce or 

familiarity] consortium, com- 

mercium. [Agreement] con- 

gruentia , convenientia. 

Corespondent, corresponding, 

corresponsive [suitable] con- 
veniens, congruena. 
A correeportdent [bosom-friend] 

intimus, familiaris. [fn trade] 

fvbsentis negotbrum procura- 
tor. 
A corridor [curtain in fortifica- 
tion] lorica, cortina. 
Corrigible, qui corrigi potest. 
A corrival, competitor, m. com- 

i-ietitrix, f. 
To corroborate [confirm an 

agreement | confirmare . 

[Strengthen aweak part] robo- 

i-are. 

To corrode, corrodeYe. 
A corroding or corrosion, actus 

corrodendi. 
Corroding care, auxietas, soii- 

citudo. 
Corroding or corrosive, rodens, 

exedenx. 

Corrosiveness, vis corrodendi. 
To corrugate [wrinkle] eorru- 

rare. 

To corrupt [act.] corrumpgre. 
To corrupt [deatroyl perdcYe ; 

pcrfringeVe. [Bribe] mune- 



COT 

ribus corrumpBre. [Defile] 
contaminare. [Debauch] stu- 
prare, violare. [Infect] inn- 
cere. [Spoil] depravare, vi- 
tiare, pervertSre. Or grow 
corrupted, marcescSre, tabes- 
ceYe. 

Corrupt [faulty] mendosua. [/«- 
/et^jowsjpestilens. [Naughty] 
pravus. [Noisome] insalubris. 
[Rotten or icu'nZecJJdepravatus, 
vitiatus. 

Corrupt blood, pus, tabum. 
A corrupt judge, judex numma- 
rius. 
Not corrupted, sincerus, castus. 
A corrupter, corruptor, violator. 
Corruptible, corruptioni obnox- 
ius ; caducus. 

A corruption of manners, de- 
pravatio. [Bribery] repetuudas, 
pi. In the body, tabes. [Infec- 
tion] corruptela. [Rottenness] 
putredo. 

Corruptive, tabificus. 
Corruptless, corruptionis ex- 
pers. 

Corruptly, corrupte. [Filthily] 
purulente ; depravate. 

A corset or broad girdle, pras- 
cinctorium. 

A corslet [coat of mail] lorica. 

Coruscant [glittering] rutilans, 
coruscans. 

A coruscation, fulguratio. 

Cosmetics, quee ad ornatum per- 
tinent. 

A cosmograzther, orbis descrip- 
tor. 

Cosmo graphical, ad muudi de- 
scriptionem pertinens. 

Cosmography, mundi descriptio. 

Cosset-iambs, agni cordi. 

Co:;t, impensa, sumptus. 

To tax the costs of a suit, litem 
53stirnare. 

To bestow cost upon, impensam 
in tern aliquam facSre. 

To cost, constare. 

Belonging to coste,sumptuarius. 

Costal, ad costas pertinens. 

A costard-manger, poraarius, in- 
stitor pomariua. 

Costive, constipatus, alvo e.stric- 
tus. 

To make costive, astringSre. 

Costiveness', alvi astrictio. 

Costliness, caritaa. 

Costly [clear] adj. pretiosus. 

f Expensive] uumpt osus. 

Stately] magnificus, lautus. 
In banqueting, dapsilis. 

Costly, suniptuosc, magnificen- 
ter. In fare [ado.] opipare, 
laute. 

A cot, cotquean, or cottish per- 
son, qui se rebus ad mulieres 
pertiuentibus nimis intermiscet. 

A cot or cottage, casa, tugu- 
rium. 

A she p -cot, ovile, is. n. 

A Utile cottage, casula, tuguri- 
olum. 

A cottage, tugurii incola. 

«36; 



COU 

Cotton, xylon, goasipium. 
Of cotton, xylinua, gossipinu». 
Cotton cloth, vestis xylina. 
White cotton, leuconium. 

A couch, grabatus, lectua, stra- 
tum. 

A couch-frame, pluteus. 

A couch of leaves or grass, stl- 
badium. 

To couch [in writing] scripto 
concluded, innugre. An eye. 
leucomadetrahgre. Lie down, 
cubare, procumbeYe. 

Couchant, cubens, jacens. 

A couch-fellow, contubernalia. 

A couching [in or under] sub- 
jectus. Or lying down, cuba- 
tio. 

A covenant, conventum ; fcedus. 

A covenant-breaker , fcedifragus. 

To agree upon cov^iants, depa- 
cisci. 

To covenant, pacisci, stipulari. 

A covenanting, pactio. 

A cover, operculum, tegmen. 

The cover of a book, sitt/jua. 
Of a well, puteal. 

A cover [pretence] pratextus ; 
obtentua. 

To cover, tegere, operire, ve- 
lare. Or conceal, celare. All 
about, circumtegere, circum- 
vestire. Before, prajtegiire. 
[Dissuise] alienamformamin- 
ducgre. Ooer, obducSre, obte- 
gSre. Over and over, superob- 
ruere. 

A covered way [in fortification] 

/luteus. 
covering, tegmen, velamen. 

A covering of arras, peristo- 
ma, atis, n. 

The covering of a bed, stragu- 
lum. Of a house, tectum. 

A covering [the action] obduc- 
tio. [Clothing] amictua. [Hid- 
ing] prtetextus, simulatio. Of 
defence, munimentum. 

A coverlet, stragula, stragulum. 

A coarse coverlet, teges j pallia, 
pi. 

Covert, tectus. 

A covert of beasts, latibulum, 
latebra. 

Covertly [aecretly] clam, tecte, 
alidite, dissimulanter. 

Cooeriness, arcanum. 

To covet, cupgre, appetgre ; 
avere. Earnestly, concupia- 
cere ; expetgre. 

A coveting, cupiditas, appetitio. 

Covetous, avarus. 

Somewhat cooetous, parous, ad 
rem atteutior. 

Covetously, avare,avide,c>.pide. 

Covetousness, avaritia, pecuuias 
aviditas. 

A covey of partridges, perdicum 
nullities. 

A cough, tupsis. 

To cough, tussire. 

To cdngh out or cast out by 
coughing, excreare, extussirc. 

A Utile cough, tussicula. 



cou 

T7ie chin-cough, tussis anhela. 
The whooping-cough, tussis fe- 
rina. 

A cough of the lungs, tussis pul- 
monaria. 

A cougher, tussi laborans. 
Covin, collusio, prtevaricatio ; 
fraus. 

By covin, fraudulenter, dolose. 

A common-council-man, concili- 
arius. 

The king's privy council, conci- 
lium regis arcanum. 

A general council, concilium 
generate. 

Aii order of council, concilii de- 
cretum. 

To hold a council, senatum ha- 
bere. 

An ecclesiastical council, con- 
ventus. 

A council-house or council- 
chamber, curia, pratorium. 

A council of war, concilium mi- 
litare. 

Of a council, comitialis. 

Counsel [advicej consilium, mo- 
nitum. 

To ask counsel, aliquem consu- 
me. 

To give counsel, alicui consu- 
lere ; aliquem monere, hortari, 
adhortari. 

He that is asked counsel, con- 
sultus. 

A counselling, suasio, monitio. 
To the contrary, dissuasio. 

Counselable, monger. 

A counsellor, consultor, suasor ; 
monitor. At law, juris con- 
sults. 

A privy-counsellor, a consiliis 
reg'13 arcanis, a privato con- 
cilio. 

A count [earl] comes. 

To count [number or tell] nu- 
meraire. [ Cast up or reckon] 
computare. Ooer, pernume- 
rare, recensere. [Esteem or 
fudge'] arbitrari,existimare. 

Countable, numerabilis, compu- 
tabilis. 

Not. countable, innu merlins. 

A counting, numeratio, compu- 
tatio. 

A counting-house, rationum con- 
clave. 

Countless, innumerus. 

The countenance, vultus, aspec- 
tus. 

A cheerful countenance, laua 
frons. Good, vultus ingenu- 
us. Handsome, vultus deco- 
rus. Sour, vultus morosus. 
Crabbed, frons caperata. Grave, 
gravis. Homely, vultus defor- 
mia. 

Out of countenance, perturba- 
tus, confusus. 

A stately, disdainful coun- 
tenance, 8upercilium. 
Countenance [credit] existima- 
tio. [E?icouragement] favor. 
To countenance, aspirare, arri- 



COIT 

dere,favere. [Encourage} hor- 
tari ; suppetias v. auxilium 
ferre. [ Credit] decorare. 

A countenancer, fautor, adiutor. 

A countenancing, auxilium, fa- 
vor ; suppetiae. 

A counter, calculus. [Reckoner] 
qui rationes computat. [Box 
for cash] loculus. In a shop, 
mensa, abacus. 

Counter [adj.] contrarius, op- 
positus. 

Counter [adv.] e contrario, ex 
opposito. 

To counteract, impedire ex op- 
posito a liquid agendo. 

A counterbalance, libra, sequi- 
pondium. 

To counterbalance, aequare, ad- 
asquare. 

To countercharge, mutare, per- 
mutare. 

To countercharge, crimen ab 
accusal ore sibi illatum in ip- 
sura accusatorem transferre. 

A countercharge, criminis in 
accusatorem translatio. 

A countercheck, cenaura reci- 



quemcensere. 

Counterfeit, adulterinus, subcli- 
titius. 

A counterfeit [-cheat] homo 
fraudulentus. Writing, ta- 
bulae falsse. Colour, fucus. 
[Resemblance] simulatio. 

To counterfeit [imitate] imitari. 
Or dissemble, simulare. Or 
colour over, fucare, iirfucare. 
Or conceal, clissimulare, ce- 
lare. A writing, chirogra- 
phum alicujus imitari. Money, 
nummum adulterare. [Forge] 
commentari, affingeYe. [Re'- 
scmble] adumbrare. 

Not to be counterfeited, inimita- 
bilis, non irnitabilis. 

A counterfeiter [pretender] fic- 
tor, simulatoi. [Resembler] 
imitator. Of devotion, hypo- 
crita. Of men's actions, mi- 
mus, pantomimus. Of money, 
pecuniae adulterator. Of wills, 
testa mentorum subjector. 

A counterfeiting [ _ pretending] 
simulatio. [Resembling] imi- 
tatio. Of money, pecuniae a- 
dulteratio. 

Counter feitly , ficte, fallaciter. 

A countermand, mandatum con- 
tra quod prius prreceptum 
fuerat. 

To countermand, contrarium, 
ac prius praceptum fuerat, 
precipgre. 

A countermarch, rccessus. 

A countermark, siguum mu- 
tuum. 

A countermine, contrarius cuui- 
culus. 

To countermine, hostiles cuni- 
culo8 adversis cuniculis ape- 
rire. 

(57) 



COU 

A counterpane, stragulum ltc.ii 

superius. 
A counterpart of a writing, na- 

tigraphum. 

A counterpoise, libra, equili- 
brium ; sacoma. 

To counterpoise, librare. 

A counterpoising, libratio, IL 

bramen. 

Counter poison, alexipharmacon. 
A counterscarp, lorica. 
The countertenor in music, con- 

tratenor. 

To countervail, compensare. 
A countervailing, cornpensatio. 
A countess, comitissa. 
A country, terra, regio. 
One's native country, patria. 
Of or belonging to one's country, 

patrius. 
The country [in opposition to 

the town] rus. 

To dwell in the country, raatl- 

cari, rurare. 
A dwelling in the country, rusti- 

catio. 
Born in the country, rurigena. 
A dweller in the country, ruri- 

cola. 
One born in the same country, 

indigena. In another country , 

alienigena. 
Of our own country, nostras, 

atis. 
Your country or of your country, 

vestras, atis. 
Peculiar to one's own country, 

vernacnlus. 
Of or belonging to the country, 

rusticus, ruralis, agrestis. 
A countryman, rusticus; mricola. 
A countrywoman, mulierrustica- 
A countryman [of the same 

country] indigena. 
A country townor village, pagua. 
A plai?i country , ager carnpestris . 
Country-like, rustice. 
A county or shire, comitatus, 

provincia. 
A county court, curia in su& 

provincia tenta. 
A couple ox pair, bini, par, ju- 

gum. 
To couple or join together, co- 

pulare, jungeYe. [Unite] in \i- 

nu m coire . Together in matrix 

mony, connubio v. matrimonio 

iungSre. As birds, socium de- 

lige>e. 

To be coupled, geminari. 
By couples, bini. 
A coup let, &\.&\\iho\\. 
A coupling, copulatio ; junc- 

tura. 
A coupling to, connexio, con- 

junctio. 

Courage, audentia, virtus. 
Courage or be thou of good cou- 

rage, macte, age, agedum. 
To lose courage, languerc, de- 

spondere. 
To take courage, anhnum eri- 

gSre. 

Want of courage .amnu languor, 



cou 

Without courage, abjecte, ig- 

r.ave, timide. 
Courageous, fortis, ftrenuus, 

animosus. 
Courageously, fortiter, strenue, 

aQimose. 
A courier, nuntius, cursor. 
A course [turn] vicissitude 
TO do by course, alternare, al- 

te>'nis vicibus aliquid agere. 
By course, alterne, invicem. 
A course [way or means] via, 

ratio. 

Course [custom] mos. 
A course [running] cursus, cur- 
riculum. Of Ivfe, vitae insti- 

ttftum. Of meat, missus. The 

second, mensae secundas. The 

lout, bellaria, pZ. [Order] or- 

do, series. 

Out of course, extra ordinem. 
The course of a river, fluminis 

ductus. 
A water-course, aqu» ductus. 

Of a mill, gurges molaris. 
To take a course with one, in ali- 

quem advertgre. By law, in 

jus aliquem traheYe. 

Words of course, solennia verba 

•w. dicis causa facta. 
To follow the course of the times, 

tempori servire. 
A courser, veredus, sonipes. 
The courses of the moon, lunae 

invectioneo. 
A court-yard, area. 
An inner court, atrium. 
A prince's court, regia aula. 
JT Train'] comitatus aulicus. 
Of a court, regius, aulicus. 
A court of law, curia, forum 
juridi;um. 

The lord mayor's court, prasto- 
rium. 

The chief courts, curiae supreme . 
The court of requests, curia re- 
quisitionum. 
A court of chivalry , curia mili- 
taris. Of delegates, curia de- 
legatorum. Of equity, curia 
sequitatis, cancellaria. 
A courl-leet, curia vicana. 
A court^roll, archivum. 
Court-aays, die3 fasti . 
To court [woo] solicitare. [Seek 
after] peteYe. 

Courteous [civil] humanus, ci- 
vilis. [Gentle] mitis, lenis. 
[Kind] beneficus ; benignus. 

[Fair-spoken] blandus. [Full 
of courtesy] officiosus. 
Courteously, affabiliter, comiter. 
A courtezan, meretrix, scortum. 
Courtesy [civility] humanitas, 
civilitas. Or gentleness, leni- 
tas, dementia. [Of sp'.ech\ 
comitae, affabilitas. [Kind- 
ness] benignitas. 
To repay a courtesy, gratiam ali- 
cui referre. 

To make a courtesy, poplitem 
flecteYe. 

Void of courtesy, inurbanus, 
ru»ticus, agreHtis. 



CRA 

A courtier, aulicus. 
Courtier-like, aulice. 
Court- like, elegans, politus. 
Courtliness, urbanitas, civilitas. 
Courtly, officiosus, comis. 
Courtship [wooing] solicitatio, 
ambitus. 
A cousin, consanguineus. By 
marriage, affinis. By the mo- 
ther, matruelis. German, pa- 
truelis. 
A cow, vacca, bos. A young, 
juvencula, bucula. A barren, 
vacca sterilis. With calf, for- 
da. Past bearing calves, bos 
effaeta. 

Of a cow, vaccinus. bovillus. 
A cow-house, bubile. 
Cow-dung, fimus bovillus. 
A cow-herd or co2i>-£eeper,upiiio. 
A coward, imbellis, ignavus, 
timidus. 

To play the coward, timide 
ageYe . 

Cowardice, cowardliness, igna- 
via, timiditas, timor. 
In a cowardly manner, timide, 
ignave, meticulose. 
A monk's cowl, monachi cucul- 
lus. 

A cowl-staff, vectis. 
To cower down, inflexisgenibus 
subsideYe. 
A cowslip, paralysis. 
A coxcomb [comb of a cock] 
crista galli. [Silly person] 
stultus, ineptus. Proud, fas- 
tuosus, inflatus. Grave, barba 
tenus philosophus. 
Coxcomical, ineptus, nugax. 
Coy [disdainful] fastidiosus. 
[Froward] morosus. 
To be coy, externas specie! cas- 
titatis nimis studere. 
Coyly, fastidiose, superbe. 
Coyness [disdain] protervitas. 
To cozen, decipeYe, fraudare. 
Cozenage, fraus, dolus. 
A cozener, fraudator. 
An old cozener, veterator. 
A cozener to one's face, prasti- 

giator, m. praestigiatrix, f. 
A cozening, fraudatio, deceptio. 
A cozening trick, dolus. 
A crab [fruit] malum silvestre. 
A crab-tree, mains silvestris. 
A crab or crabbed fellow, diffi- 
cilis. 

A crab-fish, cancer. 
Crab'/ed [sour] acerbus. In 
look, torvua. [Wayward] mo- 
rosus. 

Somewhat craified, submorosus. 
Crabbedly, austere, morose, tor- 
ve, truculenter. 

Crabbedness [sourness] austeri- 
tas, severitas. 
A crack [chink] rima, fissura. 

[Noise] crepitus. 
To crack or break a thing [act.) 
frangeYe, rumpeYe, nndeYe ; 
[neut.] crepitare ; etridere. 
Or chink, dehisceYc, fatis- 
coYe. [One's credit] contur- 

m 



CRA 

bare. [Or boast] gloriari, jae- 

tare. [Or burst] dissilire. 
A crack or boaster, gloriosus, 

iactator. 
Crack-brained, insanus, vesa- 

nus. 
A cracker or squib, pyrobolum. 
A nut-cracker, nucifrangibulum. 
A cracking [boastingj gloriatio, 
jactantia. 

Crackling, stridulus. 
A crackling noise, sonor, soni- 

tus. 
A cracknel, crustulum, libum ; 

collyra. 
A cradle, cunae. Of iron, cra- 

ticula. 

A cradle-band^ instita, fascia. 
Craft [cunning] astutia, ver- 

Jutia, dolus, vafrities. 
craft [trade] ars, artificium. 
[Trick] dolus ; sutela. 
A craftsman or craftsmaster , 
artifex, opife*. 

Craftily [cunningly] astute, 
callide. [Workman-like] af- 
fabre. 

Craftiness, calliditas, astutia. 
Crafty [sly] astutus, vafer 
[Cunning] cautus, solers, tis. 
[Deceitful] subdolus, dolosus. 
A crafty talker, \ersuli\oquus. 
Crafty knaves, tenebriones,^£. 
A crafty fellow, versipellis. 
An old, crafty fox, veterator. 
.4 crag [rock] petra. 
The crag [neck] collum. 
Cragged or craggy [rocky] 
praeruptus. [Rough, uneven] 
asper salebrosus. 
Craggedness, asperitas. 
To cram one's self, se ingiu-gi 
tare. Together, constipare, 
convasare. 

To cram or stuff, farcirare ; *a- 
turare. Poultry, saginare. 
A cramming, saginatio, sagina. 
The art of cramming, fartura, 
Crambo, lusus rhythmicus. 
The cramp, spasmus. 
To cramp, convelleYe, contor- 
quere. [Restrain] coeYcere. 
Troubled with the cramp, spas- 
ticus. 

The cramp in the mouth, con- 
vulsio canina. 

The cramp or crick in the neck, 
tetanus. 

A cramp or numbness, torpor. 
A cramp-fish, torpedo. 
A cramp-iron or crampern, sub- 
scus ferrea. 
A cramp or forced word, ver- 
bum duriusculum. 
Cranage, tribntum ob usum 
suculae. 

To craunch, dentibus frangeYe. 
A crane [bird] grus, gruia. f 
rarius. m. 

A young crane, vipio. 
A crane [instrument] sucula. 
Crank [cheerful] laetus, hilaris 
[Lusty] validus, vegetuo. 
To ba crank [brisk] 1 atari, ts* 



CRE 

alUtre. After sickness, vigere, 
Vdlere. 

The crank of a well, sncula. 

To crankle, flexuoso cursu ferri. 

Crankles, f\ex.us,pl. 

Full of a ankles, flexuosus, tor- 

tuosus. 
A cranny, rima, €ssura. 

Crape, pannus camelinus te- 
nuis et crispus. 

To crash, franggre. [Make a 

noise] stridere. [Crush to 

pieces'] comminugre, collidgre. 
With the teeth, frendere. 
A crashing to pieces, collisio. 
A crashing noise or crash, stri- 
dor, fragov. 

Crashing, stridulus. 

A cratch for horses, prassepe, 

is. n. 
A cravat, linteolum csesitium 

collo circumvolutum. 
To crave [or desire] petgre, ro- 

gare. Or demand, postulare. 

deposcgre. Importunately, ef- 

flagitare. Often, rogitare. 
A crater, flagltator, petitor, 

rogalor. 

Craving, importunus. [Cove- 
tous] avarus. 
Cravingly, avide, cupide,avare. 
Cravingness, avaritia, avarities. 
A craw-fish, cancer. 
To crawl, serpSre, repgre. On 

all fours, manibus pedibusque 

serpgre. W ith lice, &c. vermi- 

culari ; pediculis scatere. 
A crawling, reptatio. 
To draw with a crayon, aliquid 

peniciilo e coJoribus composito 

delineare v. adumbrare. 
To craze [break] quassare, con- 

fringgre. 
Crazed [crackbrained] insamis, 

malesauus. [Somewhat sickly] 

valetudinarius. 
Craziness of body, corporis im- 

becillitas. Of mind, animi 

debilitas. 

To creak, stridere, crepitare. 
To creak as a cricket, grillare. 

As a door, concrepare. 
Creaking, stridulus. 
A creaking, stridor, crepitus. 
Cream, lactis flos. 
Cream of 'l artar, Tartari flos. 
The cream of the jest, &.c. joci 
, medulla. 
| To cream or gather into cream, 

in florem concrescgre. 
A crease [plait or fold] plica. 
Creases, plicarum nets. 
To crease [plait or fold] plicare. 
To create, creare, generare. 
Not created, non creams. 
A creating or creation, creaiio, 

procreatfo. 
From the creation, ab 01 be con- 

dito. 
Creative, creans, creandi vim 

habens. 

A creator, creator, fabricator. 
A creature, res creata. 
A little creature, auimalculum. 

7* 



CRE 

A living creature, animal. 

A strange creature, monstrum, 

portentum. 

Credence [authority] auctoritas. 

[£ elief ]Mes. 
Letters of credence, credentials, 

literae ad fidem asciscendam 

confectcs ; anctoritates. 
To give credence to a thing, cre- 

dgre. 

Credible, credibiiis, probabilis. 

Credibleness or credibility, pio- 

babilitas, verisimilitude 

Credibly, credibiliter, probabi- 

liter. 

Credit [authority] auctoritas. 
Creditableness [honour, reputa- 
tion] fama, existimatio. In 

traffic, fides. 
To buy upon credit, merces sine 

praesente pecunia em'sre. 
Of. c? edit or creditable, honorifi- 

cus, gloriosus. 
Of no credit, infamis, vilis. 

To credit or give credit to, con- 

fide're, accredgre. 
To be a credit to one, cohones- 

tare, nobilitare. 
To raise credit, revecare fidem ; 

existimationem augere. 
To crack his credit, conturbare. 
1 o touch one' 's credit, famam 

alicujus laidgre. 
To take upon credit, fide sua 

emptum sumgre. 
To grow in credit, innotescgre, 

inclarescgre. 
To pawn one's credit on a thing, 

fidem da>e. 
One out of credit, homo nihil! v. 

vilis. 

Creditably, cum honore. 
A creditor, creditor. 
To make one creditor for, rem 

accept am ferre. 
Credulousness or credulity, cre- 

dulitas. 

Credulous . credulus. 
The creed, fidei Christians ana- 

logia . 

A creek of the sea. sinusmaris. 
Creeky, siuuosus. 
To creep, serpere, repgre. 
To creep privately, obrepSre. 

Along, perrepgre, reptare. 

Forth, proserpe're. Forward, 

prorepgre. Into, irrepgre. 
To creep into acquaintance or 

favour, in amicitiam u.fami- 

liaritatem alicujus se insinu- 

are. 
To creep [fawn] blandiri,adu- 

lari. Towards, adrepere. Ln- 

awares or from under, subre- 

pgre. 
A rree^o/e,!atibulum,effugium. 
A creeping along, reptatio. On 

all fours, per manus et genua 

reptatio. 

Creepingly, tarde. 
Falsely crept in. sorreptitiufl. 
A crescent [half-mocn J lujia fal- 

cata. 

Crescive, creacaw. 
(09) 



CRI 

Cr«ceff,na9turtium.Z)oci5:,lamp- 

sana. Garden, nasturtium hor- 

tenae. Sciatica, silvtslre. Wa- 
ter, aquaticum. 
A crest, crista, apex. 
A small crest, cristula. 

The crest of the hair, capillorum 

discrimen. 

The crest of a helmet, galeae 

pinna. 

To set up his crest, cristas attol- 

lere. 

One that plucked away the crest 

of his enemy's helmet, pinnira- 

pus. 

The crest of ahorse, )nh&. equina. 

Of a coat of arms, insignium 

gentilitiornm apex galeatus. 

Crest-fallen, fractus animo. 

Crestless, ignobilis. 
A crevice or chink, rima,fissura. 
A crew, sodalitium, conventuf. 
A base crew, grex flagitiosn»». 
A ship's crew, nautas eadem navi 

navigantes. 
Crewel, glomus fi'i. 
A crib, perula ex corio confecta 

subsedili rhedarii. 
Cribbed, inclusus. 
A cribble [sieve] cribmm. 
A cricket [insect] grilles. 
To chirp like a cricket, grillare. 
Amerry cricket or companion, 

lepiduscongerro, comes facetus. 
A cricket [little stool] sella hu- 

milior. 
Criaket [a play] ludus baculi et 

pilffi. 
To play at cricket, ciava falcata 

pilam torquere. 
A crime, cinmen delictum. 
A capital crime, crimen capitale, 

capitis crimen. Of a deep dye, 

fiagitiosum. A glaring, atrox 

flagitinm. A heinous, flagiti- 

um ; nefas. 
To commit a crime, crimen ad- 

rnittgre. patrar3. 
Crime ful, crimiuosus. scelestus 
Crimeless, innocens. 
A criminal cause, causa crimi- 

nosa. 
A criminal [person accused of a 

crime] facinorosus ; criminia 

reus. [Person convicted of a 

crime] "sons, criminis convic- 

tus. 

A criminal action, flagitium. 
Criminally, sceleste, criminose. 
Crimson, coccum. 
Of crimson, coccineus. 
Crimsoned, crueutatus. 
To cringe, corpus inclinnre. 
A cringe, venerruioservilis. 
Full of crin?. /ng.vencrabundus. 
To crfnk/e. corrngare sinuare. 
Full of crinkles, flexuosus, tor» 

tUOSUB. 

A cripple, claudua. mutilas. 
An old cripple, siSicernium. 
To cripp'e one, aHcujns bra- 

chium, pedem, &c. debilitare. 
Crisis [height of a distemper "J 

crisis, is. f 



CRO 

Crisp [brittle] fragilis ; fria- 

bili3. 

To crisp, crispare, vibrare. 
Crisp, crisped, crispy [curled] 

tortus, crispatus, crispus. 
A crisped lock, cincinnus, cir- 

rhus. 
Having crisped hair, cincinna- 

tus. 
A crisping-pin or iron, calamis- 

trura. 
A criterion, id e quo judicandi 

rationem petimus. 
A critic, criticus, censor. Or 
judicious person, homo subacti 

iudicii. 
Critical [censorious] criticus, 

censorius. Days [in a dis- 
temper] dies critici. 
Critically, accurate ; censoris 

instar. 
Criticalness, cen3ura,castigatio, 

accuratio. 

Criticism, critice, ars critica. 
A criticism, locus criticis vexa- 

tus. 
Tc criticise, reprehendere, car- 

pere. 
To croak [as a raven] crocitare. 

As a toad, coaxare. As one's 

/uts, murmur are. 
croaking, crocitatio. Of the 
guts, ventris rugitus. 

Croaking, crocitans, murmu- 
rans. 

A crock [earthen pot] olla fic- 
tilis. 

A crocodile, crocodilus. 

Crocodile tears, lacryme fictae. 

A croe or crome, creria, strix. 

A croft [a small close] agellus. 

A croisade or croisado, expedi- 
tio sacra. 

Croisees [pilgrims] peregri «an- 
tes cruce signati . [Knights of 
Jerusalem} equites religiosi. 

A crone, aniculadecrepita. 

A crony, congerro, amicus in- 
timus. 

A crook, harpago. 

A shepherd's croolc, pedum. 

A crook or hooked stick [the au- 

Jur's staff] lituus. 
y hook or by crook, per fas ant 

n'efas. 
To crook [make crooked] flec- 

tgre ; curvare. [To become 

crooked} curvesceYe ; flecti. 
Crook-backed, gibbosus. Leg' 

ged, valgus, varus. Necked, 

obstipus. 
Crooked, curvus, flexus, con- 

tortus, tortuosus. Or made 

crooked, curvatus, uncinatus. 

[Stooping forward} incurvus. 

Inward, pandus. 
A crooked hand [in writing] 

litera vacillaus. Nose, simus. 
Crooked or arched, arcuatus, 

falcatus. [Bending backwards} 

repandus, recurvus. 
One that has crooked ancles, 

sctturus. 
Crooked-foot ed,\or\pt-6.pSdie.ra. 



CRO 

Crookedly, flexuose, oblique. 
Crookedness, curvatura, curva- 

men. 
A crop of corn, &c. messis. 
A latter crop, messis serotina. 
The crop of a bird, ingluvies. 
To crop, carpgre. Off, decer- 

pere, praecidere, tondere. 
Crop-eared, auribus mutilatus. 
A cropper, putator, strictor. 
A cropping, putatio. 
Cropsick, cropful. stomachola- 

borans, crapula gravis. 
A crosier [bishop's staff] pedum 

episcopale. 
A croslet [forehead cloth] fron- 

A cross for malefactors, crux. 
[Disappointment]infort\mium, 
frustratio. Or monument set 
up in the way, stela. 

Cross [contrary] oppositus, p'er- 
versus, adversus. [Athwart} 
trans versus, obliquus. [Un- 
toward} perversus, contumax. 

Cross-keys, claves decussates. 
Legged, trausversis cruribus. 

Cross, cross-grained [peevish] 
morosus, difficilis. 

Somewhat cross, submorosus. 

To cross [disappoint] frustrari, 
deludere. One or be cross unto, 
alicui adversari. Or vex, ali- 
cui bilem excitare. [Sign with 
a cross} crucem appinggre. 
Or cross over a river, &c. 
tranare, transire. The way, 
transmeare, permeare ; trans- 
ire. Out, obliterare, delere. 

To sit cross-legged, decussatim 
sedere. 

A cross-bow, balista. Man, ba- 
listarius. 

Cross purposes, res contraries. 

-'1 cross-path, trames, cornpitum. 

The Christ-cross-row, elementa 
literarum ordinedisposita. 

Cross-wise, decussatim. 

A crossing or opposing, repug- 
nantia. Over, trajectio. Out, 
obliteratio. 

Crossly [untowardly] perverse. 
[Unfortunately} infeliciter. 

Crossness, pervicacia, perversi- 
tas ; protervitas. 

A crotch, hamus. 

A crotchet [in music] semimi- 
nima. [Fancy or whim} re- 
pentinus animi impetus, 

Idle crotchets, ineptise, j^. nugae. 

Full of idle crotchets, nugato- 
rius. 

To crouch, conquiniscgre. Or 

fawn, adulari erga aliquem ; se 
in adulationem demittere. 

Crouched friars, fratres signo 
crucis insigniti. 

A crouching, adulatio, sui de- 
missio. 

With crouching and creeping, 
submisse, supplicitcr. 

A crow, cornix. 

A young crow, corniiula. 

A scare-crow, larva. 
(70) 



cm/ 

A crow of iron, vectis ferreua 
To crow [as a cock] canere 

cantare. [Vapour} jactare 

gloriari. 
Cock-crow or cock-crowing, gal 

licinium. 
A crowd or throng, frequentia . 
The crowd begins to disperse, 

turba rarescit. 
To crowd, premgre, arctare. 

Up, coarctare, constipare. 
Crowded, arctus. 
A crowding, stipatio. 
A crowd [fiddle] fidicula. 
A crowder [fiddler] fidicer: . 
A crown [coronet] corona ; dia 

dema* vitta. Aliitle crown, 

corolla. Bestowed on him who 
first attacked the camp or tren- 
ches of an enemy , corona cas- 

trensis v. vallaris. Who saved 

a citizen, oivica. Who first 

scaled the walls, muralis. Who 
first boarded a ship, navalis v. 

rostrata. For raising a siege, 

obsidionalis. In honour of a 

triumph, triumphalis. 
The crown of the head, vertex. 
A crown or kingdom, regnum. 
Crown-lands , regia patrimonia. 
The rights of the crown, regia 

jura. 
To come to the crown, regiuir» 

munus cape83e"re. 
Of a crown or garland, corona 

r : us. 
A crown of money, nummus ar 

genteus major. 
To crown-, coronare- 
A crowner, qui coronat. 
Crucified, crucifixus,in crucem 

actus. 
A crucifix, Christi crucifix! 

imago. 
To crucify, crucifigSre, cruel 

aliquem alngere ; in crucem 

age>e v. tolleYc. 
A crucifying or crucifixion, cru > 

cis supplicium. 

Crude [raw] indigestus, crudug. 
Crudely, irrfmature. 
Crudity or crudeness, cruditas. 
Cruel, crudelis, ferox. [Bloody} 

cruentus, sanguineus. 
A cruel governor, tyrannua. 
To be cruel, seeviie ; ferocire. 
Cruelly, atrociter, crudeliter, 

ferociter, ir.humaniter, trucu- 

lenter, tyrannice.. 
Cruelly, immanitas, crudelitaa, 

feritas. 
A cruet, ampulla, urceolus. 

For oil, lecythus. 
To cruise, hue illuc navigare. 
A cruiser [ship] navis hue illuc 

navigans. 
To cruise for booty, latrocinari, 

praidari. 
A crum or crumb, mica. 
The crumb of bread, panis me» 
dujla. 

To crum or cnmible, friare, con» 
tcr«re ; aflViare. In, inte- 
rgve, infriare. Pottago., frus» 






CRY 

tutopama juriintingere. [Fall 
into crumbs'] friavi. 

That may be crumbled, friabilis. 

A crumming, tritura. 

Crummy, micis abundans. 

Crump-footed, loripes. Backed, 
gibbosus. 

Crumped, incurvatus. 

A crumple, ruga, plica. 

To crumple, corrugare. Or be 
crumpled, corrugari. 

Crumpled, rugosus. tortilis. 

A crupper [rump] clunis. For 
a horse, postilena. 

Crural, cruralis. 

A cruse, pocillum. 

A little cruse, phiala. 

A crush or crushing, contusio. 

To crush or squeeze to pieces, 
comminue're, contundSre, con- 
tere're. [ Opp r ess or ruin] aii- 
quemopprimere. Squeeze out, 
exurgere. 

A crusher, oppressor. 

A crushing [oppressing] oppres- 
sio. 

A crust, crusta, crustum. 

To crust, crustare. Over or be 
crusted over, incrustari. 

A great crust of bread, panis 
bucca. 

AJittle crust, crustula. 

Crustaceous or crus Zy.crustosus. 

Crusty [crabbed] tetricus, mo- 
rosus. 

4 crutch, scipio. 

To crutch [support on crutches] 
grallis fulcire. 

Crutches, grallse . 

A goer on crutches, grallator. 

To cry, clamare, vociferare. 
After the dam, matrem desi- 
derare. Vote against, reela- 
mare. Weep aloud, ejulare. 
In the market, in foro publi- 
care. Out, vociferare, pro- 
clamare. As a child, vagire. 
Things about the streets, res 
venales claraitare. One up t 
commendure, laudare. One 
down, vituperare. Out or call 
to aperson, aliquem iudamare . 
Out upon, exclamare. Out 
often, clamitare ; conclamitare. 

.For help, auxilium implorare. 
Victory, victoriam conclama- 
re. Out against a person, ali- 
quem objurgare. Out in token 
of approbation, succlamare. 
Together, conclamare. [La- 
ment] plorare ; lamentari. 
[ Weep] lacrymare, flere. 

A cry, clamor. 

Hue and cry [catch the thief] 
clamor passim sublatua ad 
furem retrahendum. 

A crier, proclamator. 

A common crier, preco ; accen- 
sus. 

A crier's fee or a crier's office, 
praiconium. 

A crying [calling out] clama- 
kto, Tociferatio. Against, re- 
rianaalio. Of infant», vaeitus, 



CL'L 

Out, exciamatio. [Lamenting] 

[iloratus. [Weeping] fletug, 
acrymatio. [Shrieking] ulu- 

latus. For help, quiritatio. 
Crystal, crystallus. 
Crystalline, crystallinus. 
A cub, catulus, caieiius. Of a 

bear, catuius ursinus. Of a 

fox, catulus vulpinus. Of a 

lion, proles leonina. 
A cube, cubus, figura ex omni 

parte quadrata. 
The cube root, radix cubica. 
Cubical or cubic, cubicus. 
A cubit, cubitus, cubitum. 
Cu >ital. of a cubit, cubitalis. 
A cuckold, curruca. Wittal, 

probri patien3 ; sui dedecoris 

emptor. 

A cuckoo or cuckoto, cuculus. 
To sing like a cuckoio, eandem 

cantilenam caneYe. 
A cucumber, cucumis. Wild, 

silvestris. 

The cud, ruma, rumen. 
To chew the cud, ruminare, ra- 

minari. 

A chewing the cud, ruminatio. 
Beasts that chew the cud, bestiae 

ruminates. 
To cuddle or make much of one, 

aliquem mollius fovere. 
A cudgel, baculus ; fustis. 
A short cudgel, bacillus, bacil- 

lum. 

Cudgel-proof, plagipatida. ce. c. 
To lay doisn the cudgel, es vic- 

tum esse fateri. 
To take up the cudgels, certa- 

men suscipe're. 
To play at cudgels, fustibus 

certare. 
To cudgel one, fuste aliquem 

cpjdere. 
A cudgeling, fustuarium. 
With cudgeling, fustim. 
A cue [when to speak] occasio. 

[y/ood] ingenium, animus. 
A cuff" [of a sleeve] manica. 
A pair of cuff s , manics pares. 
A cuff or fisty cuff, ictus, plaga. 
.4 cuff on the chops, alapa. On 

the ear, colaphus. 
To cuff one or give one a cuff, 

colaphum alicui impingeYe. 
To cuff, pugnis contendere. 
A cuffing, palmapercussio. 
-4 cuirass, thorax, lorica. 
To cull, eligeYe ; deligere. 
A culler, elector. 
A culling, selectio, delectus. 
.4 cully, delusus, ludificatus ; 

fatuus, insulsus. 
To cully, dolis aliquem due- 
tare, ludificari. 
To culminate, in vertice esse. 
Culpable, culpandus. 
Culpably, criminose. 
Culprit [a formal void in trials] 

culpa prresto est. 
To cultivate [manure] 

Ci rittirarii adhi- 

bere. 

(71) 



A cultivating, cultivation, ex 

culture, cultura, cuhus. 
Culture [polite education] anl- 

mi cultus. 
A culver, colurnba, columbus. 
To cumber or trouble, alicui mo 

lestiam create. [Burden] o- 

nerare. [Hinder] impedire. 
A cumbrance [hindrance] im- 

pedimentum. 
A cumbering or cumber, impedi- 

tio. 
Cumbersome or cumberous, ira- 

pediens, onerosus, molest us. 
Cumbersomely. onerose,molc-ste, 

permoleste. 

Cumbersomencss, molestia. 
To cumulate, cumulare, accu- 

mul are. 

Cumulation, accumulatio. 
Cunning [skill] artiheium, ars. 

[Craft] astutia, solertia. 
A cunning person [in a good 

sense] peritus, solers, Inge- 

niosus. 
Cunning [crafty] versutus, as- 

tutus, vafer. 

Cunningly [craftily] vafre, as- 
tute, fruudulcnter. [Artifi- 
cially] perite, docte ; fabre, 

scite. 

A cup, poculum, cyathus. 
A large cup, scyphus. A small 

one, pociilum. 

A grace-cup, poculumcaritatis. 
A standing-cup, crater, eris. m. 
An earthen cup, poculum fictile, 

Tuscum, S ami am. 
Acup-bearsr, pincerna, a cya- 

this. 
A cupboard, scriniura. Of plats 

or sideboard, delphica, [sc. 

mensa] For victuals, cella 

penuaria. 
The cup of a flower, calyx floris. 

Of an acorn, glandis calyx. 
To cup or apply cuppirig-glassee, 

cucurbitulas alicui parti cor- 
poris impongre. 
A cupper, qui cucurbitulas im- 

pouit. 

Cupid, Cupido, amor. 
Cupidity, cupiditas, avklitas. 
A cupola, turricula rotunda for- 

nicata. 
To curb, frenare. temoerare, 

moderari ; [both iu a proper 

and metaphorical sense] com- 

primSre, reprimeYe. 
A curb for ahorse, lupatum. 

r. moderatio, a 
Curd or 'curds, coagulum, lac 

preasum. 
To curdle [make curds] lac con- 

gelare, conspissare. Or curd 

[be curdled] coucresceie. c u\- 

gelari. 

Curdling, coactio. coagulatio. 
A cure or remedy, remedium, 

medicamen. 

«■•turn est, con- 

clamatum est. 

.4 cure or curing of a distevxper 
b inattOt 



CUR 

[Charge of souls'] cura anima- 
rum. [Benefice] beneficium 
ecclesiasticum. 

To cure [heal] sanare, curare ; 
mederi. Thoroughly, percu- 
rare. [Preserve] sale condire. 
Curable, sanabilis, medicabilis. 
Curative, vim habens sanandi. 
Cureless, insanabilis. 
A curer, medicus. 
The curfew-bell, campana quas, 
, ignibus extinctis, cubitum ire 
monet. 

A curing [pickling] sale con- 
ditura. 

Curiosity, curiousness, curiosi- 
tas. [Delicateness, niceness-in 
eating] cupedia. [Diligent 
search into abstruse things] re- 
rum reconditarum studiosa in- 
dagatio. [Neatness] elegantias 
studium. [Over-much care] 
anxietas, solicitudo. [Rarity] 
res rara. 

Curious [inquisitive] curiosus. 

Not curious, simplex; inaffec- 
tatus. 

Too curious a question, quaestio 
dimcillima. 

Curiously [diligently] curiose, 
studiose. {Finely] nitide, ele- 
ganter. [Captiously] insidiose. 
Too curiously, delicate. [Ex- 
actly] accurate ; exquisite. 

A curl of hair, cincinnus, cirrus. 

To curl, crispare, torquere. 

A curling-iron, calamistrum. 

A curmudgeon, avarus 3ordidus. 

A cur, canis pastorius. 

Currants or Corinths, uvae Cor- 
inthiacse. 

Current, legitimus, genuinus, 
probatus. Coin, nummus pro- 
bus. Price, pretium commune. 
Year, annus vertens. 

Currency, cursus, tenor. Of a 
discourse, tenor sermonis. 

Currently, vulgo. More current- 
ly [of a discourse] procliviu3. 

The cur r era of a ricer, numinis 
aqua profluens. 

A little current, rivulus. 

A currier of leather, coriarius. 

Currish [doggish] caninus. 

A currish fellow, homo saevus, 
moro3us, perversus. 

To curry leather, coria mace- 
rare. A'horse, equumstrigili de- 
fricare. Favour, alicui blandiri. 

A currying of favour, benevo- 
lentias cajHatio. Of hor3es, fri- 
catio. Of leather, maceratio. 

To curse, maledicSre, impre- 
cari. Bitterly, execrari, de- 
vovere. 

A curse or cursing, imprecatio ; 
cxecratio. 

A solemn curse of the church, 
anathema. 

Curses, dira»,, He. preces. 

Cursed [abominable] execrabi- 
hs, execrandus. 

Cursedly, ecelerate, scelcate, 
inmie. 



CUS 

A cursitor, clericus de curift. 

Cursorily, leviter, raptim, obi- 
ter, cursim. 

Cursory, levis. 

Curst or cruel, ferox, ferus, sse- 
vus. 

Curstly, atrociter, truculenter. 

Curstness, atrocitas, saevitia. 

To curtail [shorten] curtare ; in 
compendium rediggre. One's 

pay, mercedem minugre. 

A curtailing , diminutio. 

A curtain, aulaeum, plagula. 
Of abed, lecti velum ductile. 
Before a stage, cortina theatri. 

A curvation, curvity, or curva- 
ture, curvatura, incurvatio. 

A curve line, linea curvata v. 
incurva. 

To curvet, persultare, saititare. 

A curvet, saltus numerose fac- 

tU8. 

Curvilinear, in linea curvatS.. 

A cushion, pulvinus, puivinar. 
A cushionet, pulvinulus, pulvil- 

lus. 
A cushion for the eZiow,cubitale. 
A cusp, cuspis, mucro. 
A custard, placenta ex lacte et 

ovis confecta. 

Custody [tuition] custodia. 

[Prison] career, custodia. 

To put into custody, incarce- 

rare ; in vincula conjicgre. 

Custom [habit or use] consue- 

tudo, mos, usus. 
According to custom, solens. 

Contrary, prsster morem ; inu- 

sitate. 
To follow one's own custom,con- 

suetudine uti, consuetudinem 

tenere v. retinere. 
Custom or fashion, prasscrip- 

tum ; ritU3 ; disciplina. 
The sway or force of custom, 

aestus consuetudinis. 
To abolish an old custom, con- 
suetudinem tollgre. 
A custom acquired, habitus. 
Lack of custom, desuetude 
To bring into custom, consue- 

facgre, assuefacgre. 
To make one leave a custom, de- 

suescgre. 

The custom is, solet. 
To bring up a new custom, inno- 

vare. 
Customable [commonly used] 

usitatus, solitus. 
Custornably, de, ex, v. pro, 

more ; rite, more majorum. 
Customary, usitatus, consuetus ; 

vetus. 
Customarily, more solito, usi- 

tate. 
Custom [tax on merchandise] 

tributum, portorium ; vecti- 

To pay custom, vectigal pen- 

dgre. 

The custom-house, telonium. 
A custom-house officer, portitor, 

publicanus. 
Custom-free, immunis a tribute 

(7a) 



CUT 

A Uvying of customs, vectigalJ- 
um exactio. 

A clerk of the customs, magister 
scripturae. 

Custom [trade] negotium, empt- 
orumfrequentia. 
Without custom, emptoribus or- 
bus v. vacuus. 
A customer or farmer of the cus- 
toms on goods, vectigalium re- 
demptor. At a shop, emptor 
ordinarius. 
A custos, in schools, custos. 
To cut, secare, scindgre, inci- 
dgre. As the teeth, erumpgre. 
And mangle, mutilare, de- 
truncare. Asunder, rescin- 
dgre, discindgre. Or lop trees, 
arborum ramos amputaie. Or 
prune a vine, vitem putarc. 
One's hair, ahcujus capillum 
tondere. Or pare one's nails, 
ungues resecare. Or hew 

wood, lignum findgre v. dif- 
findgre. Away, execare, am- 
putare, Away knots, enodare. 
With an axe, asciare, dolare. 
Before, praecide're. ' .Down, cae- 
dgre, demetgre, desecare- 
Down or fell trees, arbores cae- 
de're. A bridge, pontem in- 
tercidgre. Corn, i'ruges me- 
tgre. Over the face, os vul- 
nere indigno fcedare. [Geld] 
castrare. [Grave] caelare, 
sculpgre. [Hack] consecave. 
In, incidgre, insculpgre. To 
pieces, frustatim concid*i". 
Of, abscindgre, amputa. • ; 
decidgre, detondere. OJ un 
enemy, hostes concidgre. Fo- 
rage or provisions, commeati- 
bus aliquem intercludgre. 
The stragglers, agmen car- 
pgre. An heir, exhasredare. 
A speech, sermonem dirimgre. 
The head, detruncare ; ob- 
truncare, caput demetgre. 
Out, excindgre. As a seam- 
tress, tailor, &c. pannum ad 
vestem conficiendam forcipe 
dissecare. Outwork for one, 
alicui negotium facessgre. 
One out, superare, vincgre. 
Round, circumscindgre, cir- 
cumcidgre. Shorter, detrun- 
care. Small, concidgre, com- 
minugre. Through, perse- 
care. Under, subsecare. As 
a tally, incidgre. One s throat, 
jugulare. One in two, discin- 
dgre, dissecare. Equally in 
the midst, medium decussare. 
Up a fowl, pullum concidgre. 
A cut, scissura, incisura ; scia» 
sus. [Way] compendium. 
[Misfortune | calamitas, lulbr- 
mnium. [£7ifce]offula. [Pic- 
ture] figura, tabula. Copper, 
tabula eenea. Wooden, tubula, 
lignea. In a tally, incisio, in- 
cisura. [Gashor wound] vul- 
nus, plaga. Deep, vulnua 
atrox. 






To draw cuts, sortiri. 
A cut-throat, sicarius ; gladia- 
tor. 

Teeth newly cut, dentes novelli. 

Cut [iu drink] ebrius, temulen- 

tus. Smooth, dolatus, po- 

litus. 
Easily cut, scissilis, sectilis. 

Which cannot be cut, inseca- 

bilis. 
Jn cuts or piecemeal, incisim, 

incise. 
A cuticle, cuticula. 

Cuticular or cutaneous, Guticu- 

laris. 
A cutlass, sica, acinaces. 
A cutler^ faber cultrarius. 
A sword-cut lei-, machceropoeus. 
A cutler's shop, officina cul- 

traria. 

Veal cutlets, segmina vitulina. 
A cutter (as with a knife, &c.) 

sector. Of trees, frondator. 

[Carver"] sculptor. 
A cutting, sectio, consectio. 

[Carving] sculptura; caelamen. 

Away j amputatio. Off", abscis- 

sio. By slaughter, occidio. In, 

incisio. In the middle, inter- 

sectio. Short, detruncatio. 
Cutting (in taste) acer, acerbus. 

Words, voces acerbaj, dicta 

mordacia . 
Cuttings, segmenta ; segmina. 

Of the nails, resegmina. 
The cycle of the sun or moon, 

circulus v. orbis Solaris, lunaris. 
A cygnet, pullus cygneus. 
A cylinder, cylindrus. 
Cylindrical, cylindraceus. 
A cymbal, cymbalum. 
To play on a cymbal, cymbalum 

pulsare. 
A cymbalist, cymbalista, m. 
Cynical, cynicus. 
The cynosure, cynosura. 
Cyperus [a sort of bulrush] cy- 

perus. 
A cypress-tree, cupressus. 
Of cypress, cupresseus, cupres- 
sinus. 

Bearing cypress, cupressifer. 
A cypress-grove, cupressetum. 
The czar, imperator Muscoviae. 
Tfie czarina, imperatrix. 



D 



A DAB [blow] ictus, alapa. 

Of dirt, luti labecula. Of fat, 

adipis frustulum. 
The dab-chick, mergus minor. 
The dab [fish] rhombus Irevis. 
To dab with dirt hUo tiliquem 

aspergSre. 



DAM 

To give one a dab [blow] ala- 

pam alicui impinggre. 
A dab [one skilled in an affair] 

peritus. 
To dabble, aquae manus crebro 

iminergere. In the dirt, cceno 

se volutare v. inquinare. In 

any art, &c. imperite artem ali- 

quam tractare. Or tamper 

with a person, aliquem ad ali- 

quid solicitare. 
A dabbling, frequens ablutio. 
A dabbler i'smatterer] homo le- 

viter eruditus. 
A dace [kind of fish] apua. 
A dactyl, dactylus. 
Dad or daddy, tata. 
A daffodil, narcissus. Stalk, 

anthericns. 

Of the daffodil, narcissinus. 
To daft, rejicere, aspernari. 
A dag [hand gun] sclopetum 

manuale. 
The dagger-fish, draco oblon- 

gus. 
A dagger, pugio, m. sica. 
A little dagger, pugiunculus. 
A pocket-dagger, sicula. 
They are at daggers ' drawing, 

irse longius procedunt. 
To daggle or dag, collutulare. 
Daggle-tailed, lutosus ; cceno 

oblitus. 
A daggling, roris v. luti asper- 

A dag swain, gausape, gausa- 

P a > pi- 
Daily [adj.] quotidianus, assi- 

duus. Adv. quotidie, indies, 

assidue. 
Dainty [of a nice taste] delica- 

tus, bellus. [Neat] lautus. 

[ Costly] sumptuosus. [Excel- 
lent] eximius. [Squeamish] 

fastidiosus. Dishes or dainty 

meats, cupediae, lautitiae. 
Of dainty meats, cupedinarius. 
Daintily, delicate, laute, opipa- 

re, molliter, belle. 
To fare daintily, molliter vi- 

ve're . 
Daintiness [of feeding] lautitiae, 

dapes, cupediss, pi. [Loat/o- 

ing of common food] cupedia. 
A dairy, lactarium. Man, lac- 

tarius. 
A daisy, bellis, Idis. f. 
A daiz [canopy of state] cono- 

peum regium. 
A dale, vallis, convallis. 
Dalliance, lusus. Wanton, las- 

civia. 
Full of dalliance, procax, petu- 

lans. 

A dallier, nugator, palpator. 
To dally with wanton language, 

blandhi, palpare. 
To dally [trifle] nugari. [Play 

the fool] ineptire. [Delay] 

cunctari. 

Dallying, blandus, lasciviens. 
A dallying, nugae, pi. 
Adam [mother] mater. [Bank] 

agger. [Of planke] pilce,pj. 
C3) 



DAN 

To dam or make a dam, obatru- 
gre. 

Damage, damnum, detrimen- 
tum. 

With damage, damnoBe. 
To damage, damnum v. detri- 
mentum importafre. Or be da- 
maged, damnum v. detrimen- 
tum accipere. 

Damag eable, caducus. [Caus- 
ing damage] damnosus. 
A damascene, prunum Dama- 
scenum. Tree, pruuus Dama- 
scena. 
Damask, sericum Darnascenum. 

A damask garment, vestis Da- 
mascena. 

Damask linen, lintea Damasce- 
na. Water, aqua ex rosis Da- 
mascenis extracta. Work, ves- 
tis scutulata. 

To damask wine, vinum calefa- 
cere. Or work damask, figuris 
distiii gue're. 

A dame [mistress] domina. 
[Lady] illustris femina. 

To damn, damnare, condem- 
nare. [Cry down] explodSre. 

Damnable, execrabilis, accusa- 
bilis. [Damnifying] dirus, 
perniciosus, exitialis, exitio- 
sus. 

Damnation, damnatio. Eternal, 
sempiterna in improbos con- 
stituta a summo judice sup- 
plicia. 

Damned, reprobus, rejectaneus. 

To damnify or bring damage, 
damnum inferre. 

A damp or dampness , humiditas. 
[Umvholesome air] vapor exi- 
tialis. 

To grow damp, humesceYe. 

To damp or ?noisten, humidare. 

To damp. Vid. To dispirit. 

Damp or dampish [moist] hu- 
midus. 

Somewhat dampish, humidulus. 

Causing dampness, humificus. 

A damsel, puella ; virgo. 

A dance, chorea, tripudium. In 
armour, Pyrrhica. 

A mo r rice-dance, ludus Pyrrhi- 
cus. 

A morr ice-dancer, gesticulator 
saltatorius. 

To dance, saltare, salire. Light- 
ly, tripudiare. Often, salti- 
tare. 

To lead a dance, prsaultare. 

To lead one a dance, per amba- 
ges aliquem circumducgre, in 
errorem induccYe. 

The leader of a dance, praesul- 
tor, praesultator. 

A dancer, saltator, saltatrix. 

A commondancer, ludius, ludio. 

A company of dancers, chorus. 

A dancing, sahatio, saltatus. 

Of dancing, saltatorius. 

A dancing-master, saltandi ma- 
gister. Room, orchestra. 

Adandcprat, pumiho, uanu», 
perpusillus. 



DAR 

To dandle, manibus agitare, 

/remio fovere. 
dandier, infantis agitator. 
A dandling, infantis agitatio. 
Dandruff, furfures, pi. porrigo. 
Full of dandruff, furfuraceu». 
Danger, discr*men, periculum. 
The danger is over, omais res 
est jam in vado. 

To be in danger, in periculo ver- 
8ar_f. 

To danger [bring one into dan- 
ger] ali quern in periculum ad- 
ducgre. 

To avoid, danger, periculum 
consiiio suo discutSre et com- 
primgre. 

To deliver out of danger, e pe- 
riculo aliquem eripere. To es- 
cape, ex periculo evadere. To 
run into, periculum adire, in 
periculum irrugre. 
Out of danger, securus,*tutU3. 
Dangerous, periculosus, perni- 
ciosus. To meddle with, iavi- 
dicsus. 

Dangerously, penciilose. 
To dangle or hang dangling, de- 
pendere. 

To d,angle tip and down with 
one, aliquem ofliciose comitari. 
Dangling, pendulus. 
Dank or dankish, humidus. 
Dankishness , humor. 
Dapper, agilis. 
A dapper-fellow, trossulus. 
A low dapperling, pumilio. 
Dapple-grey, scutulatus. 
To dare [venture"] audere. 
[Chxillenge] lacessgre, provo- 
care. 

A dare or dace [fish J apua. 
Daring, audax, animosus. 
A daring of one, provocatio. 
Daringly, auda^.ter, audenter. 
Dark, tenebrooiis, caliginosus, 
ob8curus. 

Of a dark brown colour, fuscus, 
pullus. A dark grey, leuco- 
phteus. A dark blue, luridus. 
A dark green, virens. [^Intri- 
cate'] o'oscirus. 

The dark 01 darkness, tenebrae 
pi. 

Dark or blind, csecii9. 
Dark | when the moon does not 
shine] illunis. 

Very dark, perobscurus, tene- 
bricosu3. 

To make dark or darken, obscu- 
rare. 

To be in the dark, in tenebris 
versari. 

To keep one in the dark, aliquid 
ahquem ceiare. 

To darken [with cloudsj obnu- 
bilare. 
A darkening, obscuratio. 
Darkish or darksome, aubob- 
«curus. 
Darkling, in tenebris v. in ob- 
scuro versan9. 
Darkly, obscure. 
Darkness, obacuritas, tenebree. 



DATJ 

Ofioeather, caligo. With sha- 
dowing, adumbratio. 
Full of darkness, tenebrosus. 
Loving darkness, lucifugus. 
A darling, delicis,/)/. 
To darn cr darnup, resarcire. 
A darner of clothes, veteramen- 

tarras. 
A darning, sutura. 
Darnel, lolium. 
Of darnel, loliaceus. 
A dart, pilun. 

To dart or cist a dart, jaculari. 
Upon one, in aliquem subito ir- 
rugre. 
A stringed dart, haeta amen 

tata. 
Bearing darts, telifer. 
A darter, jacuiaior, m. jacula- 
trix, f. 
A darting, jaculatio. 
Of darting, jacularis. 
That 'may be darted,, jaculabilis. 
A dash [blow] ictus. [Mixture'] 
mixtura. [ With apen] ductus. 
To dash a thing against, allidg- 
re ; affliggre. [As with water 
or dirt] asperggre, conspergere. 
[ Wine with water] vinum a- 
qiia diluere. [Mingle] com- 
miscere. A design or j)roject, 
alicuju3 consilium everteYe. 
One in the chops, cola^hum 
alicui impingere. Out the 
brains, cerebrum comminuere. 
To pieces, confringere. To- 
gether, collide're. Out with a 
pen, delere. obliterare. 
A dashing against, illisus. [Bat- 
tering] confiictus. Together, 
collisio. Willi water, aspersio. 
A dastard, ignavus, timidus. 
Dastardly, timide, ignave. 
A date [of writings] tempus 
scribendi datum. Or day-book, 
diarium, ephemeris. 
To date a writing, diem subsig- 
nare. 
To bear date, diem ascriptam 
habere. 
Out of date, antiquus, obscletu3. 
A date [fruit] dactylus. 
A little date, palmula. 
A date-tree, palma. 
An Indian date [tamarind] dac- 
tylus Indicus. 

The dative case, casus dandiu. 
tertius casus. 

To daub, oblingre. [Defile] in- 
quinare, maculare. [Bribe] 
largitione corrumpgre. Or dis- 
guise, aliquid verborum involu- 
cris dissimulare. [Flatter] 
adulari. 

Daubed with gold lace, auro co- 
opertus v. ornatu3. 
A dauber [smearer] unctor. 
[Defiler] qui inquinat. [Bri- 
ber] qui aliquem pretiocorrum- 
/it. | Flatterer] adulator. 
daubing [smearing] unctio. 
[Defiling] sordes. [Bribing] 
corruptela. [Flattery] adula- 
tio. 

(74) 



DAY 

A daughter, filia. 

A little daughter, filiok. 

A daughter-in-law. nurus. 

A god-daughter, filia lustrica. 

A daughter's son, nepos. 

A daughter's son's wife, pronu- 

A step-daughter, privigna. 

To daunt, aliquem terrere. 

A daunting, consternatio. 

Dauntless, impavidus, intrepi- 
dus. 

A daw or jack-daw, monedula. 

To dawn, dilucescere, iliuces- 
ceYe . 

The dawn or dawning [of the 
dzy] diluculum, aurora. 

A day [space of time] dies. 

Day [light] lux. 

A day or by the day, singulis die- 
bus. 

Noon-day, meridies. 

A court or lato day, dies fastus. 

Days of respite, justitium. 

A day ofappearance,dies status. 

Days of return, dies juridici. 

The dog-days, dies caniculares. 

Vacation-days, dies nefasti. 

Chris Unas -day, dies Christi na- 
talis. 

New-year's day, calcndas Janu- 
arii. 

Candlemas-day , purificatio Vir* 

A oh- Wednesday, cineralia, pi. 

dies cine-rum. 

Good-Friday, soteria, n.pl. 
Easter-day, die3 paschaiis. 
To-day or this day, hodie. 
Of to-day or this day, hodiernu3. 
From day to day, de die in diem. 
Every day, quotidie. 
Of or for every day [adj.] quo* 

tidianus. 

T'other day, pridie. 
Notc-a-days, hoc tempore, ho- 
die. 
Day by day, in 3ingulos dies. 
On a certain day, die quodam. 
On a set day, die certo, prajfini- 

to v. constituto. 
The day before that day, pridie 

ejus diei. 
The next day after that, postri- 

die ejus diei. 
The day before yesterday, nudi- 

ustertMJUT. 

Three days ago, nudiusquartus. 
Four days since, nudiusquintus. 
This day sevennight or a week 

ago, nudiusoctavns. 
In the day time, interdiu. 
Of a day, diurnus. 
Before day-light, antelucanus. 
Clear or broad day, multa lux, 
clarum mane. 

Day far spent, dies provectus. 
Sunday, dies Dominicus. 
Low Sunday, primus dies Domi- 
nicus post pascham. 
Monday, dies lunee, feria se« 
cunda. 
Tuesday, dies Martis, feria Ur« 



DEA 

Wednesday, dies Mercurii. feria 

quarta. 
Thursday, dies Jovis, feria 

quinta. 
Friday, dies Veneris, feria sex- 

la. 
Saturday, dies Saturni, dies 

sabbati. 
A holy-day, feria, pi. dies fes- 

IU3. 

A lialf holy-day, dies iatercisus. 
A high holy-day, dies anaiver- 

Eat-lus. 
At the shutting in of day, sub 

crepusculum vesperlinum. 
Ember-days or fasting-days, 

quatuor tcinpora. 
A work-day, dies profestus» 
It is day, lucet. 
A day and a half, sesquidies. 
The space of two days, biduum. 

Three, triduum. Four, qua- 

trid "um, Nuie, spatium no- 

vem dierum. 

Of nine days, novendialis. 
A day-book, diarium, epheme- 

ris. 
A day's man [umpire] arbiter. 
To dazzle, oculos pemrmgere. 
A deacon, diaconus. 
A deacomy or deaconship, dia- 

conatus. 
In the dead of the night, nocte 

intempesta. 
Dead [numbed] torpidus. 

[Dulll Begnis. 
To be dead, jacere. 
Dead-nettle, lamium. 
Dead of itself, morticinus. 
Half dead, semiYivus, semi- 

mortuus. 

Dead or senseless, exanimis. 
A dead body, cadaver. 
Almost dead, semiauimis . 
To dead or deaden, debilitare, 

frange're. 
Deadly [adj.'] raoriifer, letifer, 

Jetalis; fe rafis. 
Deadly [adv.] mortifere, leta- 

liter. 

Dcadness, stupor, torpor. 
Deaf, surdus. 
To grow deaf, surdus fieri. 
To be deaf, obsurdescere. 
To deafen or make deaf, obtuu- 

dSre. 
Deafish or someishai deaf, sur- 

daster. 

Den fly, surde. 
Deafness, surditas. 
A deal tree, abies. 
Deal boards or planks, tabula 

abieguse. 
A deal-mercha7it, abietis merca- 

tor. 

To deal, agere, tractare. [Dis- 
tribute] partiri. Falsely, pre- 

varican. In business, mercari, 

uegotiari. Or bargain with a 

person, cum aliquo pacisci, 

slipulari. 
A deal, vis, Humerus. 

A great deal or by a great deal 

[ado.'] multo, impeudio. 



DEB 

A great deal better, nimio satius. 

A deal, at cards, foiiorum dia- 
tributio. 

A dealer, at cards, distributer. 
[ Trader] negotiator. 

A double orfa.se dealer, preva- 
ricator. 

A plain dealer, homo candidus. 
A fair dealer, equus. Fair 
dealing, equum ct bonum. 

Dealing [business or trade] cc- 
cupatio, negotiatio. Or do- 
ing, factum. -4s with cards, 
distributio. [Treatment] trae- 
tatic. 

A double dealing, dolus malus. 

A false dealiiig, pravaricatio. 

Hard dealing, exactio. 

Dealing much, negotiosus. 

A dean, decanus. 

A ruial dean, decauu3 ruralis. 

A deanry, decanatus. 

Dear [ beloved j carus, dilectus. 
I Costly] pretiosus. 

To make dear [beloved] carum 
reddere. [ Costly ] pretium au- 
ger e. 

To make corn dear, anaonam 
arc tare. 

Com grows dear, aimona ingra- 
vescit. \ 

As dear as may 6e,quamplurimo. 

Dearly, f.rcte, famiiiariter, 

Dearly, care. 

Dearness, caritas. Of provi- 
sions, annonce caritas. 

A dearth, fames. 

Death [natural] mors, leturn. 
[Violent] aex. [Slaughter, lux- 
voc] cades, strages. 

It is death, capitate est. 

Sudden death, mors intempesta. 

Death-pangs, mortis aagor v. 
aagustia . 

.4 dead-watch, scarab eus do- 
mesticus, termes. 

The point of death, extremus 
spiritus. 

To be ct the point of death, in 
articulo mortis esse ; animam 
elflare. 

>» orthy of death, capitalis. 

To put to death, morte mule- 
tare ; morti dare.. 

To hsLCten ojit's death, mortem 
alicui maturare. 

Deathful, letifer, mortalis. 

Deathlike, leto similis. 

Deathsman, carnifex. 

Deathless, immortal; s, etemus. 
i o debar, arcere, iaterdicere. 

A debarring, exclusio, interdio- 
tio. 

To debase, demittgre, deprimg- 
ic [Disparage a thing] ali- 
quid contemuere, spernere. 
Coin, monetam adulterarc. 

A debaser. oppressor. 

A deb<u;ng, dejectio. 

Debasement, demisoio, submis- 
sio. 

Adcbate in law, actio, lie. 

A friendly debaie, amicuuQ col- 
loquium. 

(7J) 



DJEC 

A small debate, disputatiuncula. 
A debate-maker, vitilitigator. 
To debate [reason] disserere, 

disputare, argumentari. [Ad 

vise with himself] deliberare ; 

secum considc-rare. [Quai ret] 

contendere, altercari. 
It is debated, disputatur. 
A debater, disputatcr. 
A debating [disputing] disputa- 

tio. [Advising with one's self] 

deliberate. 
To debauch [corrupt] aliquera 

vitiate. A woman, stuprare. 

[Play ihe debauchee] debac- 

chan, luxuriari. 
A debauch [dviuking-bout] mag- 
na vmi ingurgitatio. 
Debauched, nequam, indec. vitio 

demersus. 
A debauchee, ccmissator, nepos; 

homo dissolutus, disciactus, 

impurus. iatemperans, libidino- 

sus. 
.4 debaucher, corruptor, corrup- 

tela. 
Debauchery, intemperantia fia- 

gitiosa ; incontinentia, luxu- 
ries. 
A debauching or debauchment, 

corruptela. 
A debenture (in trade) tesBera 

nummaria. 
A soldier's debenture, stipendia 

militaria residua. 
To debilitate, debilitare, ener- 

vare. 
.4 debilitating, debilitatio. 
Debility, debilitas, infirmitas. 
Debonair or courteous, comis, 

mitis. [Men-y or cheerful] le- 

tus, hilaris. lepidus. [Good 

natered} benignus, perliiuna- 

nus. 

Debonairly, comitev. caadide. 
.4 debt, debitum, ass alienum. 
Debts upon account, reliqua. 
To be much or deeply in debt, 

ere alieno premi v. obrui. 
To be in one's debt [be obliged] 

obligavi, cbstriagi. 
To run in debt, es alienum coa- 

fiare. 
To respite a debt, solutiocem 

uoniiais sustinere. 
To rid out of debt, ere alieno 

levare. 

To aemand debts, appellare. 
To forgive a debt, peeuniaru 

debitam cendonare. 
To sue for debts, debita insec- 

tari . 

To pay debts, aomen hbeiare. 
To come or be out of deb:, ere 

alieno exire. 
A desperate debt, dtbitum inopi- 

aaturu. A di ibcling debt, par- 

vuia. 

.4 debtor, debitor. 
An insolvent debtor, qui solveu- 

do non est. 

A debtor upon bill or bond, de« 
v chirographo. 



DEC 

T7a decalogue, decern Del pra- 
cepta. 

To decamp, castra movere ; 
vasa colliggre. 

A decamping or decampment, 
castrorum motus. 

To decant, def scare, deliquare. 

A decantation or decanting, 
transfu3io. 

A decanter, lagena transfusloni 
apt a. 

To decay [pass away] decres- 
cgre, labi. With age, senes- 
cere. Or fail, deficSre. In 
colour, deflorescgre. Utterly, 
perire. As flowers, flaccescgre, 
marcescere. 

A decay, casus ; labefactatio. 

In decay or decayed, ruincsus, 
dilapsus. 

Decayed [withered] marcidus. 

Decaying, labens, caducus. 

A decease, decessus, obitus. 

To decease, decedgre, mori. 

A deceit, fraus, dolus, fallacia, 
ars. 

Deceitful, subdolus, versutus. 

A deceitful knave, veterator. 
Trick, dolus raalus. 

Deceitfully, fraudulenter, cap- 
tiose. 

Deceitfulness, fallacia, dolus. 

To deceive, failure, decipgre, 
fraudare. [Mock] deludgre, 
ludificare. [Wheedle] deli- 
uire. One's expectation, frus- 
trari. 

Deceivable, fallax. 

Deceivableness, fallacia. 

To be deceived, falli. [Mis- 
taken] en-are, hallucinari. 

A deceiver, fraudator ; ludifi- 
cator. 

Deceiving, fallax # . 

December, December. 

Decency, decor, decentia. 

Decent, decorus decens. 

Decently, decenter. 

Deception, deceptio. 

Deceptive fraudulentus,dolosus. 

To decide, decerngre, decidgre, 
censere. • 

A deciding or decision, deter- 
minate . 

Decimal, denarius. 

To decimate, decimare. For 
punishment, in decimumquem- 
que animadvertgre. 

A decimation of a soldier, deci- 
matio. Of an estate, proscriptio. 

To decipher or describe, descri- 
bgre, delineare. [Explain ci- 
phers] litera8 notis occultis 
exaratas explicare. 

A deciphering, descriptio, ex- 
plicatio. 

Decisive, decretorius. 

Decisory, determinatus. 

The deck of a ship , fori, trans- 
tra, pi. 

To deck, ornare ; polire, expo- 
lire. 

Not decked, incomptus, inorna- 
tus, incultus. 



DEC 

A decker, exornator. 

A decking, ornatus, cultus. 

To declaim, declamare. Often, 
declamitare. 

A declaimer, declamator. 

Declaimingly or in a declama- 
tory way, declamatorio modo. 

A declamation, declamatio. 

A declaration or declaring^ de- 
claratio, significatio , denuntia- 
tio, designatio. [Explication] 
explicatio, expositio. [Testi- 
mony] testificatio. At law, li- 
bellus. Of war, belli denun- 
tiatio. 

To put in a declaration at law, 
libellum accusatorium exhi- 
bere. 

Declaratory or declarative, ad 
explicationem pertinens. 

To declare, narrare, indicgre, 
denuntiare, significare. In so- 
lemn words or form, nuncu- 
pare. In brief, perstringgre. 
Abroad, divulgare, publicare. 

Before /ia7zd,prasnuntiare. Fur- 
ther, addgre, prosequi. 

To be declared, patefigri, mani- 
festari. 

That may be declared, enarra- 
bilis. 

A declarer, declarator. 

A declension, declinatio. 

Decline, declinatio, defectio. 

To decline [avoid] vitare ; de- 
fuggre, cavere. [Bend down] 
verggre. A word, verbum in- 
flectgre. [Decay] deficgre, la- 
bascgre. 

A declining [avoiding] vitatio, 
devitatio. [Growing worse] re 
fiuus, in deterius vergens. 
[Bending] declinatio, inclina- 
tio. Of words, flexio. 

Declivity [steepness] declivitas. 

Decoctiole, coctivus. 

A decoction, decoctum. 

Decomposite or decompounded, 
bis compositus. 

To decorate [adorn] exornare, 
decorare. 

Decoration, ornatus, ornamen- 
tum. 

The decorations of the stage, 
scenae apparatus, choragiiftn. 

Decorum, decorus, decens. 

Decorum [handsomeness o? good 
grace] decorum, gratia. 

A decoy, illecebra, illicium. Or 
decoyer, pellax. 

To decoy, illicgre, pellicgre. 

A decoying, illecebra. 

To decrease, decrescgre, minui. 

Decreasing, decrescens. 

A decrease or decreasing, dimi- 
nutio, imminutio; decisio. 

A decree, edictum, decretum. 

To decree [ordain] decerngre. 
[Purpose] statugre. 

A decree [judgment] sententia. 
Of state, edictum, decretum. 
Of wise men, pra23criptum. Or 
act, consultum. Or purpose, 
propositum. 

(76) 



DEP 

An umpire's decree, arbitrium ( 
Decrepit, decrepitus, incurvus. 
Decrepitness or decrepit old 

age, astas decrepita v. summa. 
Decrescent, decrescens. 
Decretal, decretorius. 
To decry [or abrogate publicly] 

antiquare, rescindgre. [DiS' 

parage] alicujus existimatio- 

nem lasdere. 
To dedicate, dedicare, conse- 

crare. A book, &c. dicare, 

nuncupare. 

A dedicator, qui dicat v. dedicat. 
A dedication, dedicatio, conse- 

cratio. 
The dedication of a church, en- 

ceenia, pi. 
To deduce [derive] deducgre. 

[Infer] aliquid ex alio inferre. 
A deducement [consequence] 

consectarium. 
Deducing or deducive, quod ex 

alia re deduci potest. 
To deduct, subtrahgre,detrahgre. 
A deducting or deduction, de- 

cessio, ded'ictio. 

Deductively, per consequentiam. 
A deed [action] factum, facinus. 
A good deed, benefactum. 
An ill deed, flagitium, malefici- 

um. 
A deed [instrument] instrument 

turn. 
Ind.eed or in very deed, re vera, 

re ipsa. 

Indeed, sane, scilicet, videlicet. 
Indeed, [by way of question] 

itane? itane vero ? 
In the very deed, manifesto, ipso 

facto. 
Deedless, minime agilis v. 

promptus. 

To deem, judicare, opinari. 
A deemer, opinator. 
A deeming, opinatio. 
A deemster, arbiter, judex. 
Deep, profundus, altus. [Close] 

reconditus. [Cunning] calli- 

dus, versutus. 
The deep, profundum. 
To deepen, excavare, defodgre. 
Deep or deeply, profunde, alte. 
Deep-mouthed, raucisonus. 
Deep-musing, contemplativus, 

meditabundus. 

Deepness, altitudo, profundum. 
A deer, cervus, fera. Fallow, 

dama fulva. Red, cervus. 
A keeper of deer, saltuarius. 
A tame deer, hinnulus cicur. 
To deface, deformare ; detur- 

pare. [Blot out] delere, ex- 

punggre. [Corrupt] corrum- 

pgre, perdgre. [Spoil] spoli. 

are, evertgre. 
A defacer [blotter out] deletor, 

m. deietrix, f. [Corrupter} 

corruptor. [Spoiler] eversor. 
A defacing, defacement, defor- 

matio, corruptio, eversio. 
Adefailance or default, defec- 

tus. 
To de falcate or defaulk [deduct] 



DEF 

deduceYe, subtrahSve. [Prune] 
defalcare, collucare. 

A defalcation, deductio. [Prim- 
ing, ] defalcatio. 

A defamation, alien» famx vio- 
latio. 

Defamat ory ,famosu s ,probrosufl . 

To defame, alicuju3 existima- 
tionern violare. 

A defamer, obtrectator, calum- 



A defaming, sugillatlo, obtrec- 

tatio. 
A default, culpa, peccatum, de- 

fectus, officii debiti omissio. 

To make a defeasance, infectum 

quod factum est reddere. 
To defeat [disappoint] frustrari, 

elurieYe. An army, profligare, 

prosternSre. The attempts or 

insults of the enemies, hostium 

insultus sustinere et retun- 

dSre. [Make void] re3cindere, 

abrogare. 
T'he defeat of ati army, clades, 

strages. 
A defeating [disappointing] 

frustratio. [Making void] ab- 

rogatio, antiquatio. 
To defecate, defaecare. 
A defect [want] defectio , de- 
lectus. In judgment, impru- 

dentia. [Blemish] labes. 

[Fault] mendum. 
$. defection, defectio. 
Defective, imperfectus, raaticus. 

[Faulty] vitiosus. 
To be defective, deficeVe, deesse. 
Defectiveness, delectus. 
4 master of defence, lanista. 
i A defence [guard] presidium. 

[Protection] patrocinium. In 
pleading, defensio, propugna- 

tio. 
To speak in defence of one, pro 

aliquo verba face're. 
Of or belonging to defence, tu- 

t'elaris. 

In the defence of, pro, a v. ab. 
Defenceless, inermis, imparatus. 
To defend, defendSre, tueri. 

Fortify before, praemunire. 

Often, defensitare. One's cli- 
ents, pa.rocinari. 
A defe?idant, reus. 
A defender, defensor, propug- 

nator, vindex. [Advocate] pa- 

tronus, advocatus. 
, A defending, defensio, patroci- 
I nium. 
Defensible, qui defendi potest. 
Defensive arms, armaad tegen- 

dum. 
To be upon the defensive or act 

defensively, bellum illatum re- 

pelleYe. 
To defer or delay, differre, pro- 

crastinare . 
1 Deference [respect] cultus, ho- 
i nor delatus. 
A deferrer, cunctator. 
Deferring, cunctabundus. 
A deferring, cunctatio, pro- 

craatinatio. 

8 



DEM 

Defiance [challenge] 'provocatio 
ad pugnam. 

A letter of defiance, literae pro- 
vocatoriae. 

To bid defiance to one, aliquem 

ad pugnam provocare. 

Living in open defiance of reli- 
gion, a religione alienus, a 

religioue abhorrens. 

A deficiency, dcficience,6ekctio, 

defectus. 

Deficient, imperfectus, hiulcus. 

To be deficient, defice're. 
Adefier, provocator. 

To defile [pollute] fcedare, con- 

taminare, inquinare ; poliu- 

cYe. [Defiower] vitiare, stu- 

prare. With dirt, conspur-- 

care, oblingre. By profane- 

ness, scelerare, conscelerare, 

profanare. [March off, as 

troops] copias ex uno loco in 

alium traducere. 
A defile or strait passage, iter 

angustius ; fauces, ium. f. pi. 

[In war] iter angustum et 

difficile. 
Not defiled, intamiuatus, purns. 
A defilement or defiling, pollu- 

tio, commaculatio. 
A defiler, temerator, corrupt or. 
To define, definire, describSre. 

[Limit] terminare. 
A definer, qui definit v. exponit. 
A definition or defining, defini- 

tio, rei alicujus brevis con- 

scripta explicatio. 
Definitive, definitivus, decre- 

torius. 
Definitively, definite ; distincte. 
7b tfe/ter^/deftecteYe, digredi. 
A deflection, deflexus. 
To defloicer, violare, vitiare, 

stuprare. 
A deflowerer, constuprator ; vi- 

tiator. 
A deflowering, violatio ; vitium. 
A defluxion, fluxio, distillatio. 
To deform, deformare, vitiare, 

turpare. 
Deformed [adj.] deformis, pra- 

Made deformed, fcedatus, vitia- 

tus. 

Deformedly, deformiter, fcede. 
A deforming or deformation, 

deformatio. 
Deformity, deformitas, turpi- 

tudo. 
To defraud, fraudare, defrau- 

dare. 

A defrauder, defraudator. 
A defrauding, dolus malu3. 
To defray, erogare, prebere. 

One's charges, sumptua alicui 

suppeditare. 
A defrayer, qui v. quse sumptus 

Buppeditat. 

A defraying, pecunia*. erogatio. 
Defunct [dead] mortuus, fato 

functus. 
To defy, ad pugnam v. certa- 

men aliquem provocare. 
A defying, provocatio. 
(77) 



DEL 

Degeneracy, a virtute majorum 
decessio. 

To degenerate, degenerare ; de- 
scendgre. 

Degenerate or degenerated, de- 
gener. 

Degenerous [scandalous, base] 
infamis, turpis. 

Degradation or degrading, ali- 
cujus de gradu honoris de- 
jectio. 

To degrade, aliquem de gradu 
deponere. 

A degree or step, gradus. Or 
order, ordo. In consanguinity , 
stemma. 

The highest degree of honour, 
summum honoris fastigium. 
[Estate] conditio, status, ordo. 

A person of high degree, homo 
illustri genere natus. Of low 

degree, homo infimo loco na- 
tus. 

By degrees, sensim, gradatiui. 

To dehor t [dissuade] dehortari, 

dissuadere. 

Dehortation or dehorting, dis- 

suasio. 

A dehorter, dissuasor. 

To deject or cast down, deJlceYe. 
One's self, dolere, mcerere. 

Dejectedly, anxie, mceste, soli- 
cite. 

Dejection, mceror, anxietas. 
Dejection [evacuation of excre- 
ments] dejectio. 
Deification, consecratio. 

To deify, in deorum numerum 

referre. 
A deifying, hominis in deos 

relatio. 

To deign, dignari. 
A deigning, dignatio. 
A deist, qui in unum Deum 

credit, sed a Christiana doc- 

trina abhoi-ret. 
Delation, delatio. 
A delator [informer] delator. 
The deity, numen. 
A delay or. delaying, mora, 

cunctatio. 
To delay or defer, differre, pro- 

crastinare. The trial of a 

cause, comperendinare. Judg- 
ment, ampliare. 
A delayer, cunctator. 
A delaying, procrastinatio, pro- 

latio. Of judgment, ampliatio. 
Delaying, cunctabundus. 
Delectable, gratus, amoenua, ju- 

cundus. 
Delectableness,)vcun(\ita.s,B.m(£- 

nitas. In speech, lepor, re- 

nustas. 

Delectably, amceniter, jucunde. 
Delectation, delectamentum,ob- 

lectatio. 

To delegate [appoint] delegare. 
A delegate, delegatus. 
A court of delegates, curia dele- 

gatorum. 

A judge delegate, recuperator. 
A delegation, delegatio. 
Deleterious, exitiosug, letali». 



DEL 

A dtlf ["mine] fodma. 

*to deliberate or deliberate upon, 

de aliquS. re deliberare v. 

consultary. 

Deliberate [circumspect] cau- 
tus, prudens. 

Deliberately [not hastily] caute, 
consulto. [Onset purpose"] de 
industria. 

Deliberation or deliberateness, 
deliberatio, consultatio. 

Deliberative, deliberafcivus. 

Delicacy or delicaleness [beau- 
ty] pnlchritudo, venustas. 
[Daintiness] cupedia. Neat- 
ness of apiece of work, opens 
elegantia ; opus exquisiti arti- 
ficii. [Softness] mollities. Of 
style, ovatio limata. 

Delicate [beautiful] pulcber, 
venustus. [Dainty] cupedia- 
rum avidus. [Excellent] exi- 
mius. [Soft] delicatus, mollis. 

To make delicate, mollire. 

Delicately [beautifully] pulchre. 
[Excellently] eximie. [Softly] 
delicate. 

Delicacies, cupedise, delicise. 

Delicious, delicatus, suavis. 

Delkiously, delicate, suaviter. 

Deliciousness, suavitas. 

Delight, voluptas, suavita3. 

To delight or be delightful to, 
delectave, juvare ; voluptate 
aliquem afficere. 

To take delight or be delighted 
in, gaudere, frui. 

Delights, deliciae, pi. 

It delights, juvat, delectat. 

Delightful or delightsome, gra- 
ins, jucundus, amcenus. 

Delightfully, suaviter, jucunde. 

Delight fulness or delightsome- 
ness, amceuitas. Vid. Delight. 

A delighting, delectatio, ob- 
lectatio. 

To delineate, delineare, adum- 
brare. 

A delineating or delineation, de- 
iineatio, adumbratio. 

Delinquency, delictum, culpa. 

A delinquent, delinquens,noxiu3. 

Delirious ,delirus, mente captus. 

To be delirious, mente labi,apud 
se non esse. 

To deliver to, tradgre. Fromor 
out of, liberare, expedire. A 
thing asked for, subminisirare. 
A speech, orationem habere ; 
verba facgre. Down from, hand, 
to hand, per maims tradgre. 
Into one's hands, in alicujus 
potestatem tradgre. In trust, 
Ciei alicujus rem committ.gre. 
| As a midwife] obstetricari. 
To memory, memoriae prod ere, 
tradgre. Up [resign] resig- 
nare. [Betray] prodSre. 

A deliverance, liberatio, abso- 
lutio. 

The deliverance of a captive, 
captivi redemptio. 

A woman's deliverance., puerpe- 
rium. 



DEM 

To be delivered of young ,pargre. 
Before thetime, xhortwm facSre. 

A deliverer, liberator, servator. 
Up, traditor, proditor. 

A delivery of goods to one, re- 
rum veuditarum traditio. 

To have a good delivery [utter- 
ance] diserte loqui. A poor 
delivery, male pronuntiare. 

A woman's delivery, partus, 
puerperium. 

A dell [pit] fossa. [A valley] 
vallis. 

To delude or mock and deceive, 
ludgre, deludere, deridere. 
With fair pretences, deludifi- 
care, inescare. 

A deluder, irrisor ; sannio. 

A deluding or delusion, irrisio, 
del'raudatio. 

Deluding, delusive, or delusory, 
fallax, fraudulenius. 

Delusion, praestigiee, pZ.technse. 

To delve, fodere v. fodire. 

A delver, fossor. 

A delving, fos3io. 

A deluge, diluvium. 

To deluge or drown, inundare. 

A demagogue, antesignanns, po- 
puli ductor. 

A demain or demesne, possessi- 
ones. 

The king's demain, vectigal re- 
gium. 

Of demain, vectigalis. 

A demand [claim] postulatum, 
rogatum. [Petition] petitio, 
rogatio. 

To demand or require, exiggre, 
requirSre, postulare. [Lay 
claim to a thing] postulare. A 
question, interrogare. Money 
for a thing, indicSre. A debt, 
appellare. A reparation, res 
repetSre. ■ 

To hear one' s demands, de alicu- 
jus postulatis cognosce're. 

Demandable, quod jure potest 
postulari. 

A demandant or demander, peti- 
tor, flagitator. Busy or im- 
pertinent, percontator. 

A demanding [ar.king] interro- 
gatio. [Requiring] postulatio. 

A frequent de?nanding, roe,ita,tio . 

A demeanor, habitus, mores, pi. 

Fair demeanor , co'mitas, urba- 
nitas. 

Demerit, meritum. 

To demerit, commereri. 

A demigod, semideus. 

Demigration, demigratio. 

Demise [death] mors, obitus. 

To demise by will, testamento 
donare v. legare. 

Democracy, populi principatus. 

Democratical, ad imperium po- 
pulare pertinens. 
To demolish, demoliri, destru- 
gre. 

A demolisher, evevsor, dernoli 
tor. 

tXerrioliahing or demolition, de 
molitio, disturbatio, evers ! p. 



DEN 

A demon, daemon. 
A demoniac, lymphatus. 
Demonstrable, demonstrabili*. 
Demonstrably, s-yerte, manifest. 
To demonstrate, demonstrate ; 

convincgre. 
A demonstrating or demonstra' 

tion, demonstrate. 
Demonstrative, demonstra tivus. 
Demonstratively, apertissime, 

planissime. 

A demonstrator, demonstrator. 
A demur or demurrer, mora, 

exceptio dilatoria. 
To demur, demorari, cognitio- 

nem sustinere. 

To demur upon a thing or delay 

hasitare, cunctari. 
A demurring, exceptioni3 ob 
jectatio. 
Demure [bashful] vefecundu3, 

modestus. [Reserved] tacitur- 

nus. 
To make a very demure face, 

vultum flngere. 
Demurely, modeste, pudice. 
Demureness, modestia, verecun- 

dia. [Reservedness] tacitur. 

nitas. 
A den, antrum, latibulum. In 

a rock, spelunca. 
To lurk in a den, delitesceVe. 
Full of dens, latebrosus, caver« 

nosvis. 
A denier [piece of money] de* 

nanus. 

To denizen, aliquem civitate do- 
nare. 

A denizen or denison, civis. 
A denizen of a town which was 

free of Rome, municeps. 
To denominate, denominare. 
A denominator, denominator. 
A denomination or denominat' 

ing, denominatio. 

To denote, denotare, designare. 
A denoting or denotation, nota- 

tio, designatio. 
To denounce, denuntiare, indi- 

cgre. Openly, profited. 
A denouncer, qui denuntiat. 
A denouncing, denuntiatio, de- 

claratio. 
Dense, densus. 
Density, densitas. 
A dent | notch] crena. 
To dent or notch, crenas inci- 

dgre. 

Dental, dentatus. 
Dented, denticulatns, serratua. 
A dentifrice, dentifricium._ 
A denunciation, denuntiatio, 

comminatio. 
To deny, negare. With a loud 

voice, reclamare. To do a 

thing, detrectare. The faith, 

fidem abneeare. With an oath, 

abjurare, dejerare. By a nod, 

abnugre. What one has said, 

palinodiam cangre. 
Men deny, negatur, [sc. ab ho- 1 

minibus.] 

A denial, repulsa, denegatio. 
Deniable^ uuod negari potest. | 



DEP 

A demjing, innciatio, negatio. 

To depaint, depict, depingere. 

To depart, discedeYe ; absis- 
tgre. Out of an office, magis- 
tratu abire. From the truth, 
a vero aberrare. Out of, emi- 
grare, abire, exire. This life 
[to die] decedere, mori. Or 

/o aside, secede're, digredi. 
departing or departure, dis- 
cessus, abitus. From one place 
to another, demigratio. Forth, 
profectio. From this life, ex- 
cessus, obitus. 

A department, munus.provincia. 
To depend on a person, alicui 
niti. 

Dependent, dependens. 

A dependent, cliens. 

Dependence or dependency 
[prop] fulcrum. [Trust] fidu- 
cia. 

Dependent or depending, nixus, 
freius. 

The cause is now depending, sub 
judice lis est. 

Deplorable, flebilis, lamentabi- 
lis, miserabilis. 

To deplore, deplorare, lamen- 
tari. 

A deplorer, qui deplorat. 

A deploring, plora'.us. 

A deponent, testis juratus. 

To depopulate, populari, vasta- 
re ; loco solitudinem infer re. 

A depopulating or depopula- 
tion, vastatio, depopulatio. 

A depopulalor, vastator, depo- 
pulator. 

To deport one's self, se gergre. 

Deportment, gestus, mores. 

To depose a person from his 
office, alicui magistratum abro- 
gate. 

To deposeupon oath, jurejurau- 
do anirmare. 

To deposit [lay down] deponere. 
Or trust a thing xoith one, fidei 
alicujus aliquid committgre. 

A deposit, depositum. 

A depositary, sequester, depo- 
siti custos. 

A deposing or deposition, dejec- 
tio. 

A depositio?i of witnesses, testi- 
monium, te3tificatio, testatio. 

Depravation, depravatio, cor- 
ruptio. 

To deprave, depravare, perver- 
tere. Or speak ill of one, ca- 
lumniari, obtrectare. 

Depravedness or depravity, pra- 
vitas. 

/i depraver, con-uptor. 

A depraving or depravation, de- 
pravatio, corruptio. 

To deprecate, deprecari. 

A deprecating or deprecation, 
deprecatio. 

Deprecatory, culpam a se amo- 
vens. 

To depreciate, despicgre, parvi 
ducgre. 

Depredation, direptio. snoliaiio, 



DES 

To depr&hend, deprehenclgre, 
cornprehendere. 

To depress, deprimgre, detru- 
de'i-e. Or humble one, alicujus 
supeibiam frange're. 

A depressing or depression, 
oppressio. 

To deprive, privare, orbare. Of 
authority, potestatem, magis- 
tratum, alicui abrogare. [Dis- 
inherit] exhsredare. Of life, 
exanimare. 

A depriving or deprivation, pri- 
vatio. 

Depth, profundum, altitude 

In the depth of winter, media 
hieme . 

In the depth of the sea, in pro- 
f'undo man. 

To be out of one's depth in wa- 
ter, terrain pede non posse con- 
tinggre. 

A swallowing depth, gurges. 

To deplhen, cayare, excavare. 

A deplhening, excavatio. 

A deputation, legatio. 

To depute, rei alicui gerendre 
aliquein praefic?re. 

A deputy, vicarius, legatus ; 
optio. 

The deputy of a ward, tribunus 
populi. 

A deputy governor, gubernator 
vicarius. 

Dereliction, derelictio, desertio. 

To deride, deride re ; despicgre. 

A derider, ir.isor, derisor. In 
a play, sanr.io. 

Deriding, dicteria conjiciens. 

A deriding or derision, derisus ; 
irrisio. 

To be had in derision, ludibrio 
esse. 

Deridingly, per ridiculum. 

Derisive, scurrilis, ludificabi- 

Derivation of words, etymolo- 
gic 
Derivative, qui derivatur. 
A derivative word, vox ab alia 

voce derivata. 
Derivatively, per modum deri- 

vationis. 
To derive, derivare, deducere. 

Or be derived from, procedure, 

oriri. 
A deriving or derivation, C.e- 

ductio. 
To derogate, derogare, detra- 

hgre. 
Derogating or derogatory, de- 

rogan3. 
A derogating or derogation, de- 

rogatio, detractio. 
An act of derogation, dehones- 

tajMiiturn. 
A^eseant [in music] soiiu^ mo- 

dmatus. Or gloss, interpre- 

tatio, enarratio. 
To descant or sing descant, vo- 

cem canendo modulari. Upon, 

commentari. 
To descend, descendSre. From 

one's stock, genus ab aliquo 



DES 

deJucgre. To the bottom, tub- 
sidSre. To particulars, singu- 
lis partes enumerare. 
Descendants [posterity] posteri, 

minores. 
Descended [sprung] ortus, sa- 

tus, natus. 
Descending [as a hill] declivis. 

[Going down] descendens. 
A descending, descejision, or de- 
scent, descensio. 
The descent of a hill, declivitas, 
descensus. 
A descent [offspring] progenies. 
[Invasion] irruptio, descensio. 
To make a descent upon the 
enemies, hostes adoriri. 
To describe, describere, depin- 
ggre. Lively, graphice v. ad 
vivum uepinggre. 
A describer, scriptor, explicator. 
Of countries, chorographus. 
Of the earth, geographus. Of 
places, topographus. Of the 
world, cosmographus.- 
A describing or description, de- 
script io. 

A descrier, explovator, repertor. 
The description of a country, 
loci descriptio, chorographia. 
Of places, locorum topographia. 
Of the world, cosmographia. 
To descry [spy out] specuiari. 
[Discover] detege're. 
A descryitig [spying out] con- 
spectus. [Discovering] pate- 
factio. 

To desecrate [unhallow] dese- 
crare. 
A desert [wilderness] deserta, 
pi. solitudo. 

To make desert, populari, vas- 
tare. 

To desert [forsake] deserere, 
destituere. 
A deserter, desertor, transfuga. 
Desertion, desertio, derelictio. 
Desertion of one's colours, ex- 
ereitus desertio. 

7b desert his colours [as a sol- 
dier] ab exercitu v. a castria 
disced ere. 

Desert [merit] meritnm. 
According to your desert, pro 
meritis tuis. 
Desertless x immerito. 
To deserve, merere, mereri . Ill, 
ma-le mereri. Well, bene mereri. 
Deservedly, merito, dit, r ne. 
Desiccative, exsiccandi etficax. 
A design [purpose or resolu- 
tion] consilium, statutum. 
Or first draught, adumbratio, 
rudis descriptio. Or model, 
iehnograpbia. Orplot, moli- 
tio, inceptum. 



To design or contrive, machi- 
nari. designar^K' [Appoint] 
destinare. [Resolve] statuere. 



[Drain a sketch of] adumbra- 

re, delineare. 
A designation, designatio. 
Designedly, de industrift, con- 

eullo. 



DE3 

A designer, designator. 

A designing, designatio. 

The art of designing [drawing] 
graphidis scientia. 

A designing or crafty person, 
astutus, callidus. 

A designment, molitio, conatus. 

Desirable, optabilis, desidera- 
bilis. 

Desire [wish] desiderium ; cu- 
piditas. [Request] rogatio. 

An humble desire, obsecratio. 

To desire [wiah] cupgre ; desi- 
derare, optare. [Request] pe- 
te're, requkSre. Humbly, ob- 
testari, supplicare. Lament- 
ably, implorare. Earnestly, 
obsecrare ; ardere. Importu- 
nately, efflagitare. 

By desire, precario, optato. 

According to one's desire, ex 
sentential, ex animo. 

A desirer, rogatur, precator. 

A desiring [requesting] effla- 
gitatio. [Coveting] aviditas. 

Desirous, avidus, cupidus. 

Desirously or with desire, cu- 
pide, a vide. 

To desist, desistgre, cessare. 

A desisting, derelictio, cessatio. 

A desk, pluteiis, abacus. 

Desolate, desertus, vastus, de- 
eolatus. [Full of grief] raes- 
tus, tristis. [ Without comfort'] 
solatii expers. 

To desolate, to make desolate, 
vastare, populari. 

A making desolate, vastatio, de- 
populatio. 

Desolateness or desolation [ra- 
vage or ruin] vastita3. [ Want 
of comfort] asgritudo. 

To despair, desperare. 

To cause one to despair, alicui 
omnem spem adimere, auferre, 
eripere. 

Despair, desperation, or despe- 
rateness, desperatio. 

Despairful, exspes. 

Despairingly, omni spe abjecta. 

A desperado or desperate per- 
son, perditus, vesanus. 

Desperate [rash] ternerarius. 
[Dangerous] periculosus. 

My case is desperate, de meis 
rebus actum est. 

Desperately, perdite, periculose. 

Despicable, despisable, contem- 
nendus, aspernandus. 

A despicable fellow, homo tres- 
sis. 

Despicablenees , vilitaB. 

Despicably , cum contemptu. 
To despise, coutemneYe ; sper- 
ngre. 

A despiser, contemptor, m. con- 
temptrix, f.„ 

A despising despectus ; con- 
temptio. 

Despite or malice, malignitas, 
invidia. Or scorn, despectus. 
In despite of one, ingratiis, ali- 
quo invito. 
Vespitiful, malignus, invidus. 



t>ET 

Despitefully , contumeliose, ma- 
ligne. 

Despitefulness, malignitas, in- 
vidia. 

To despoil, spoliare, vastare. 

A despoiling, spoliatio. 

To despond, animum despon- 
dere. Vid. Despair. 

Despondence or despondency, 
desperatio . 

A despot or lord, dominus, pra- 
ses. 

A despotic or arbitrary govern- 
ment, dominatio. 

Despotically, imperiose. 

Despumation, despumaudi ac- 
tus. 

The dessert, bellaria, jd- trage- 
mata. 

To destine or destinale, desti- 
nare, designare. 

A destination or destinaling, 
destinatio, designatio. 

Destiny, fatum, sors. 

The destinies , parcae,£>£. 

Destiny-readers, fatidici, pi. 
sortilegi. 

Of destiny, fatalis. 

By destiny, fataliter. 

Destitute, egenus ; inopu. 

To leave destitute, inopem dere- 
linquare. 

Left destitute, derelictus, orba- 
tus, orbus. 

Destitution, destitutio. 

To destroy, consumere, abolere, 
extinguere. Rase a city, ur- 
bem destrugre. Spoil, per- 
dsre. [Overthrow] destrugre, 
dirugre. [Lay waste] vastare, 
devastare. [Make havoc of] 
prcedari. [To pull down or 
ruin] evertgre, dirugre. 

To be destroyed, disperire, in- 
terire. 

A destroyer, confector, perditor. 

Destroying. Vid. Destructive. 

A destroying, pernicies ; lues. 

Given toaestroying, populabun- 
dua. 

Destruction, s'trages, exitium. 

An utter destruction, internecio. 

Destruction [laying waste] po- 
pulatio. [Of people] clades, 
Ccsdes. 

Destructive, exitiosus, exitialis. 

Destructively, perniciose. 

Desuetude, desuetudo. 

Desultory, desultorius. 

To detach, segregare, seliggre. 

A detachment, manus. 

A detail, singularum partium 
euumeratio. 

To detail, singulatim recitare v. 
enumerare. 

To detain [make to stay] mora- 
ri, detinere. [Keep back] re- 
tinere. [Hinder] pnepedire. 

A detainer [withholder] qui de- 
tinet. 

Detainer [confinement] captivi- 
tas. 

A detaining or detention, reten- 
tio. 

(80) 



DEV 

To detect, deteggre •, patefacSre. 

A detector, index. 

A detecting or detection, pate- 

f'actio, indicium. 
To deter , deter rere. 
Detergent, detergens. 
Determent, impedirnentum. 
Determinable, quod determinari 

potest. 
-Deiermmaie,determinatus ; cer- 

tus. 
Determinately, definite, di3- 

tincte. 
A determination, determinatio, 

decisio. 
To determine [purpose] statu- 

gre ;.decerngre. [End] definire, 

dirimere. [Judge between par- 
ly and party] dijudicare. Be- 
forehand, prae-judicare. [To 

conclude] determinare, couclu- 

dgre. Bachelor of arts, gra- 

dum baccalaureattis capessgre. 
Not determined, indefinitus. 
A detersive medicine, medica- 

men detergens. 
To detest [abhor] detestari,abo- 

mmari. [Loath] fasiidire. 
Detestable, detestabilis, execra- 

bilis. 

Detestably, detestabilem in mo- 
dura. 
A detestation or detesting, de- 

testatio. 
A detester, qui aliquid detesta- 

tur. 

Detesting, detestans,abominans 
To dethrone, aliquem de soli 

dejicere. 
A dethroning, de solio dejecti 

v. depulsio. 
An action of detinue, actio se- 

questraria. 
To detract from, alicui maledi- 

cgre ; laudes alicujus obte- 

rgre. 

A detracter, obtrectator. 
A detractress, quae de alicujus 

fama detrahit. 
A detracting or detraction, ob- 

trectatio, maledictio. 
Detracting or detractive, male- 

dicus. 

Detractingly, inaledice. 
Detractory, obtrectans, injurio- 

sus. 

Detriment, detrimentum. 
Detrimental or full of detri* 

ment, damnosus. 
To detrude, detrudgre, detur- 

bare. 

Dctrusion, depulsio. 
Devastation, vastatio, depopu- 
late. 
To develope, patefacgre ; expo- 

ngre. 
To devest, aliquem opibua t>, 

fortunis spoliare. 
A dcuesti?ig, spoliaiio. 
Devexity, devexitas. 
To deviate, errare. 
A deviating or deviation, error, 

aberratio. 
A device ov cunning trick, tech» 



DEW 

na, dolus, praestigiffi, pi. arti- 
ficium. [Contrivance] excogi- 
tatio, inventio. [Feigned sto- 
ry] commemum, fabula. Ort 
a shield, &c. symbolum. 

TJie devil, diabolus. daemon. 

A she devil, proserpina ; femina 

furore percita. 

Devilish, diabolicus, daemoni- 

cus, malignus, maleficus ; tar- 

tareus. 

Devilishly . flagitiose. 
Devious, devius, avius. 
To devise [invent] excogitare ; 

finggre, concipere. [Imagine] 

rei alicujus imaginem concipgre. 

[Frame or fashion | formare. 

Beforehand, praemeditari. By 

will, legare. 

Craftily deoised, machinosus. 
A devisee, legatarius. 
A deviser, testator. 
A deciser, inventor, excogitator, 

machinator; commentor. 
A devising, excogitatio, machi- 

natio. 

Devoid, vacuus, inanis. 
Devoir [duty] officium, munus. 
To devolve [act .] devolvgre. A 

trust, &c. upon one, aliquid 

alicujus fidei mandare, credere. 

Neut. redire. 
To devote, devovere, consecrare. 

[Consign over or curse] dam- 

nare, diis inferis vovere. 
A devotee, alicui rei nimis ad- 

dictus. 

A devoting, clevotio, dedicatio. 
Devotion, pielas erga Deum. 

[Service] cultus. 
Counterfeit devotion, simulata 

sanctitas. 
To be at devotion, sacris ope- 

rari. At another's devotion, 

morem gergre alicui. 
To devour, vorare, ingurgitare. 

Sweet and dainty meats, ligu- 

rire. [Consume wastefully] 

profundgre, effundgre. [Op- 
press] opprimgre. 
A devourer, edax, helluo, gu- 

losus. Of his estate, lurco, 

nepos. 
Devouring, edax, vorax. Flesh, 

canuivorus. 
A devouring, voracitas, cdaci- 

tas, heiluatio. 
Devouringly, avide. 
Devout, pius, religiosus, sanc- 

tus. Only in show, hypocrita. 
Not devout, irreligiosus, 6upe- 

rum contemptor. 
Devoutly, pie, religiose, sancte. 
Devoutness, religio, sanctimo- 

nia. 

The dew, ros. 
To dew or bedew, rorare, irro- 

rare. 
To begin to dew or bedew, rorcs- 

cgre. 

Mildew, melligo, rubigo. 
Dew-berries, baccae rubi repen- 

tis. 
Dewy, rorulentu3. roscidus. 

8* 



DIE 

The falling of dew, roratio. 
A sprinkling with dew, roris as- 
persio. 

Dexterity, dexteritas; solertia. 
With dexterity, gnaviter, perite. 
Dexterous, solers. 
Dexterously, perniciter, expe- 
dite. 
Diabolical, diabolicus. 

Diabolically, diabolice. 

A diadem, diadema. 

Diagonal, diagonalis. 

A dial, horologium. 

A sun-dial, solarium. 

A water-dial, clepsydra. 
The hand or pin of a dial, gno- 
mon. 

The dial plate, horologii la- 
mella. 

A dialect, dialectos, i. f. 

A dialogue, dialogus, collo- 
quium. 

The diameter, diameter. 

Diametrical , diametricus. 

Diametrically, ex diametro, di- 
recte. 

A diamond., adamas. 

Of a diamond, adamantinus. 

Diamond-cut, angulatus, ada- 
mantis instar sculptus. 

The diamond at cards , rhombus . 

Diaper, sindon variegata, lin- 
teum striatum. 

To diaper, striare. 

Diaphoretic, sudorem excitans. 

The diaphragm [midriff] dia- 
phragma. 

A diarrhoea or looseness, diar- 
rhoea ; prufluvium. 

Diarrhcelic, alvum ciens. 

A diary [day-book] diarium. 

A dibble [setting-stick] pasti- 
nura. [To brush one's hat] 
scopula. 

Dice or a pair of dice, alese. 

To play at dice, atea lude're. 

A cast at dice, aleaj j<\ctus. 

The play at dice, ludus talarins. 

A dice-box, fritillus ; turricula. 

A dicer or dice-player, aleator. 

D'cing or playing at dice, alea. 

To dictate, dictare,pr5escrib2re. 

Dictates or precepts, dicVdiXA, pi. 

A dictator, dictator. 

Of a dictator, dictatorial, dic- 
tatorius. 

Dictatorship, dictatura. 

Diction, dictio. 

A dictionary, vocum index, vo- 
cabularium. 

Didactic or didactical, ad do- 
cendum aptus. 

A didapper or dive-dapper, mer- 
gus, m. urinatrix, f. 

To die, mori ; occidgre. Upon 
a thing, immori. A natural 
death, mori Before time, praj- 
mori. With laughing, vlsu 
e mori . Or yield up the ghos t , 
expirare, animam effort : di- 
em supremum obire. Or swoon 
away, au'uno liuqui. 

Dying a 

nature cedent. 
(8*3 



DIF 

A dying, obitua, excesaus. A 
dying away, animi dcliquium. 
To die [aa liquors] in vappam 
verti. 

Like to die or ready to die, mo- 
ribundu8. 
Diet [food J cibus, penus. 

A diet [course of food] diaeta, 
views regimen. Of the em- 
pire, ordinum imperii conven- 
tus. 

To diet a person [confine to a 
regular diet] duetam alicui 
pr-cEscribSre. Or give one food, 
cibo al<*re, susientare. With 
a person, convivgre. 
Of a regular diet, diaeteticis. 
Of diet cr common food, ciba- 
rius. 

A dieting or boarding with one, 
convictus, contubernium. 
To differ, differre, discrepare. 
From one in opinion, dissen- 
tire. [Full out] rixari. 
To cause or make to differ or be 
di^eren^distiuguercsecerne're. 
To cause or make persons to 
differ or fall out, lites inter 
alios sergre. 

A difference [unlikeness] diffe- 
rentia, dissimilitudo. [Dis- 
tance] distautia. A differing 
[controversy] dissensio, alter- 
catio. 

To end differences by treaty, 
per colloquia controversias coni- 
pongre. By arbitration, arbi- 
trari. 

Different or differing, diversus, 
discrepans, di'spar, dissimilts. 

To be different froin, dissonare, 
discou venire. 

Differently or with difference, 
varie; diverse. 

Difficult or hard, cufficiJis, ar- 
duus. 

A difficult person or one Juirdly 
to ts pleased, dimcilis, fastidi- 
osus. 

So?)ieichat difficult, subdifficilis. 

Difficultly or with difficulty, 
difnciliter, aegre. 

Difficulty, diuicultas. In one's 
circumstances, res angusta». 
Of speech, linguae balbuties. 

A thing of great difficulty, res 
ardua. 

To break through difficulties 
difficultates vince're. 

To make a difficulty in doing 
thing, gravari. 

Without any difficulty, haud 
difflcalter. 

Diffidence, diffidentia, metus. 

Diffiden', diifidens, increduluB. 

Diffdent'i/, dilfklenter. 

To be diffdtnt, diiMeYe. 

To be somewhat diffident, eub- 
diffidgre. 

Difformity, dissimilitudo. 

<\ ditfunde're, disper- 

diffuee 

effuse, dinners* . 



DIL 

Diffusedness, diffusiveness, or 
diffusion, diffusio. 

Diffusive, largus, exundans, ad 
plures pertingens. 

D iffusiveness, diffusio, dispersio. 

To dig, fodgre. About, circum- 
fodgre. Away from the roots 
of ? - ees,ablaqueare. Down,de- 
fodere. In, infodgre. Out or 
up, effodere. Through, trans- 
fodgre. Under, suffodeve'. 

Which may be digged, fossilis. 

A digger, t'ossor. 

Adigging, fossio, fossura. About 
the roots, ablaqueatio. 

The digests, digesta, pi. pan- 
dectse, pi. 

To digest [set in order] dige- 
rgre. [Arrange] disponSre. 
Meat, cibos digerSre v. con- 
coquBre. Perfectly, decoqug 
re. An affront, injuriam con- 
coqnSre. 

Not digested [as meat] crudus. 

A digesting or digestion, diges- 
tio, concoctio. 

Ill digestion or want of diges- 
tion, cruditas. 

Pood easy of digestion, cibus 
ad coquendum facilis. Hard, 
cibus qui difficulterconcoquitur. 

Digestible, concoctu facilis. 

Digestive, concoctionis potens. 

To dight £ dress] ornare; in- 
etrugre. 

A dighting, ornatus, politura. 

A digit [inch] digitus, pollex. 

To dignify, ornare, nobilitare. 

A dignifying, ornatus. 

A dignitary, dignitate pollens. 

Dignity, dignitas, uobilitas, ho- 
nor ; amplitudo. 

To promote to dignity, nobili- 
tare, aliquem ad honores eve- 
hgre. 

The dignity of a senator, ordo 
senatorius v. lati clavi. 

Of dignities, honorarius. 

To digress, digredi. 

A digressing or digression, di- 
cressio. declinatio. 

To dijudicate, dijudicare. 

To dilacerate, dilacerare, dila- 
nire. 

A dilaceration, laceratio. 

To dilapidate, dilapidare, vas- 
tare. 

A dilapidation, dilapidatio. 

To dilate lor widen] dilatare. 
[Enlarge upon a subject] ara- 
plificare. Grow wide, dilatari. 

A dilating or dilation, amplifi- 
catio, extensio. 

Dilatorily, cunctanter, tarde. 

Dilatoriness, cunctatio, mora. 

Dilatory, cunctabundus, cuuc- 
tans. 

A dilemma, complexio, argu- 
mentum. [Difficulty] rerum 
implicatio. 

Diligence, diligentia, cura ; as- 
Biduitas, sedulitas. Double, 
i;»du8tria duplicata. 

Dili fence to please, obsequium. 



DIR 

Diligence or expedition, celeri- 

To give or use diligence, operam 
dare. 

To despatch with diligence, ac- 
celerare, festinare, maturare. 

Diligent, impiger, seduius. In 
his business, attentus. In his 
attendance, curans negctium 
suum. In labour, operosus. 

To be diligent, sudare; evigilare. 

Diligently, diligenter, accurate. 

To dilucidate, illustrare. 

Diluc.idalion, explicatio, decla- 
ratio. 

To dilute, dilugre, vinum aqua 
temperare. 

Dim, obscurus, tenebricosus. 

To dim or make dim, obscurare. 

To grow dim, obscurari. 

To dim the eyes, oculos prse- 
stringgre. 

To be dim-sighted, caligare, lip- 
pire. 

A dimming the sight, caligatio. 

Dimness, caligo, hebetudo. 

A dimension, dimensio, menr 
sura. 

To diminish, diminugre ; atten- 
uare. Or be dimifiished, dimi- 
nui, decedgre. 

A diminishing, diminution, or 
diminish?nent, imminutio, at- 
tenuate. 

Diminutive, parvus, pusillus. 

Dimity, panni xylini genus ex 
tenuioribus filis contextum. 

Dimly, obscure ; non satis 
aperte. 

A dimple, gelasinus. 

A din, sonus, strepitus; cla- 
mor. 

To make a din, to din, resonare, 
strepgre. 

To dine, prandere. 

Not having dined, undined, im- 
pransus. 

He that dines with another, com- 
pransor. 

To ding, allidgre ; incutgre. 

A dingle [vale] convallis. 

A dinner, prandium. 

Of dinner, pransorius. 

A dint, contusio; nota. 

Dint or force, vis. 

To dint, contundcYe. 

A diocesan, episcopus. 

A diocese, diaecesis. 

To dip, tinggre, merggre. In- 
to an author, scripta alicujus 
leviter perstringgre. Again, 
retinggre. An estate, fundum 
pignori oppongre. Often, mer- 
sitare, mersare. Under, sub 
merggre., si. Over head and 
ears, immerggre. 

A dipper, qui immergit v. in- 
tingit. 

A dipping under, submersio. 

A diphthong, diphthongus, f. 

Dire or direful, dirus, saevus. 

Direct, directus, rectus. 

To direct, rule, or govern, diri- 
ggre. moderari. 



DIS 

To direct a letter, inscribfcre. 

To direct the right way, viam 
monstrare. Or show how to do 
a thing, docere ; prsecipgre. Or 
bend one's course to a place, 
cursum v. iter aliquo diriggre, 
tendgre. 

A directing or showing, mon- 
stratio, instructio. 

Direction [a leading to] diree- 
tio. [ Conduct or management J 
rectio, administrate ; guber~ 
natio. 

To have the direction of an af* 
fair, alicui rei prasesse. 

To be under the direction of an- 
other, rem alicujus ductu ge- 
rgre. 

To follow directions, jussa v. 
mandata alicujus exequi, fa- 
cgre. To give, praecipgre> 
mandare. To receive, man- 
data ab aliquo accipgre. 

Directly, directe, directo. 

Directly against or contrary, 
contra. 

To be directly opposite to, ex 
diametro locari. 

Directness, rectum. 

A director, rector, moderator. 

Directory, dirigens. 

Direness, diritas, immanitas. 

Direplion, direptio, expilatio. 

Dirges, exequiae, pi. nseniae fu- 
nebres. 

Dirt, ccenum. 

Dirtily, fcede. Basely, indigne. 
inhoneste. 

Dirtiness, spurcitia, sordes. 
[Baseness] fceditas. 

Dirty [full of dirt] ccenosus. 
[Base, fdthy] sordidus. 

To dirty or dirt a person's 
clothes, alicujus vestem con- 
spurcare. 

To do a person's dirty work or 
be a tool to him, alicujus obser 
qui studiis iniquis. 

Disability, impotentia. 

To disable [render incapable] 
aliquem ad aliquid agendum 
ineptum reddgre. Weaken, 
debilitare, infirmare. 

To disable, alicujus brachium, 
maimra, &c. debilitare. 

A disabled ship, navis inutilis. 
Soldier, miles membris captus 
v. vulneribus confectus. 

A disabling, debilitatio, muti- 
latio. 

To disabuse, alicui errorem eri- 
pgre. 

To disaccord, discordare, dis- 
sentire. 

To disacknowledge, aliquid ne- 
gare, inficiari. 

Disadvantage [damage or loss] 
incommodum, damnum, jac- 
tura. [Inferiority of condi- 
tion] deterior conditio. Of 
ground [ in war] loci iniquitas. 

To disadvantage, obesse, no- 
cere, detrimentum alicui afferre. 

To come off with dxsadvanlag*} 



DIS 

er be worsted in battle, cladetn 
accipSre, seciio cedere. 
To set upon a person at a disad- 
vantage, aliquem inopinanieiu 
aggredi . 

Disadvantageous, incommodus, 
iniquus. 

Disadvantageousness , incom- 
moditas. 

Disadvantageousty, incommo- 
de, inique. 

A disadventure , infortunium. 

To disaffect [dislike] improbare. 
[Alienate 07ie's affections 
front] avocare, avertere. 

Disaffected, aversus. malevolus. 
To the government, male ani- 
mates. 

Disaffection, offensio, aversatio. 

To disagree [fall out] dissidere, 
discordare. Often, discrepi- 
tare. [Not to suit] depugnare; 
non congrugre. 

.Disagre ea6/e[unsuitable]incon- 
gruens, ii, conveniens. [Un- 
pleasant'] injucundus. ingratus. 

Disagreeableness, injucunditas. 
[Unsuitableness] iulquitas. 

Disagreeably, injucunde. [Un- 
suitably] non coiigruenter. """ 

To act disagreeably to one's 
self, sibi non constare. 

Disagreeing, diversus, discors. 

A disagreeing or disagreement, 
dUcrepantia, discordia. [Fall- 
ing out] dissidium. 

To disallow, improbare, dam- 
nare. 

Disallowed, improbatus, dam- 
natus, rejectus. 

A disallowing or disallowance, 
improbatio, aversatio. 

To disanimate, exanimare. 

To disappear, evanescSre. 

To disappoint , destitute, frus- 
trari. Or break one's word, 
ndew violare. An adversary's 

purpose, adversarii conatus 
infringSre. One's hope, spem 
failure. 

Disappointment or disappoint- 
ing, frustratio. 

Disapprobation, denegatio, in- 
ficiatio. 

To disapprove, improbare. 

A disapproving , improbatio. 

To disarm [strip another of his 
arms] exarmave ; armis exu- 
6re. [Lay aside his arms] ar- 
ma depone're. 

A disarming, armorum detrac- 
tio. 

A disaster, infortunium, cala- 
mi tas ; casus adversus, idfes- 
tus, iniquus. 

To disaster, affliggre. premgre. 

Disastrous, infaustus, infelix, 
calamitosus. 

Disastrously, incommode, infe- 
liciter, calamitose. 

To disavow [disown] diffiteri, 
inficiari. negare. [Disapprove] 
improbare. 

A disavowing [disowning] de- 



DIS 

negalio. repudiatio. [Disap- 
proving] improbatio. 
To disband or dismiss, exauc- 
torare, dimitte're. Soldiers or 
an army, milites dimitteYe. Or 
quit the service, signa deserere. 

Adisbxnding, missio. dimissio. 

Disbelief or disbelievi?ig, diffi- 
deatia. 

To disbelieve [distrust] di.Ti- 
dSre. [Ao£ believe] non cre- 
dgre. 

A disbeliever, evangelio parum 
credens. 

Disbelisvingly [distrustingly] 
diffidenter. 

To disburden, exonerare, le- 
vare. 

A disburdening, oneris exemp- 
tio. 

To disburse, impendgre, insu- 
mSre. 

A disbursing, pecunia» erogatio. 

A disbursement, expensa, sump- 
tus. 

To discard [dismiss] exaucto- 
rare, dimitte're. [Throw off] 
excutere. 

A discarding, missio. 

To discern or put a difference, 
disceruere, dignoscgre. [Per- 
ceive] cerneVe, conspice're. 
[Distinguish from] internos- 
cere. [Sjiy out] conspicari. 

Easy to be discerned, couspi- 
ci!U3, perspicuus. 

Discernible, sub aspectum ca- 
dens. 

Discernibly, aperte, manifeste, 
pa lam. 

A discerning or discernment, 
judicium, dijudicatio. 

One of discerning spirit, per- 
spicax, sagax. 

Discerningly, sagaciter. 

A discharge [freeing] liberatio. 
Of humours, humorum detrac- 
tib. 

The discharge of one's duty, 
muneris functio. 

A discharge [acquittance] re- 
latio in acceptum. 

To gi;:s one a discharge for 
money received, acceptam ali- 
cui pecuniam referre. 

To discharge one's conscience 
[act conscientiously] rectam 
conscientiam servare. Fiom 
a crime, absolvgre. [Exempt] 
ab administratione eximgre. 
[Release] demitte're. [Put out 
of office] exauctorare. Or un- 
load a ship, merces e navi ex- 
pongre. One's sto?nach, evo- 
mgre. One's anger upon a per- 
son, iram in aliquem effundgre. 
Itself [as a river J defluere, 
devolvgre. 

A discharging [acquitting] ab- 
solutio. [Sending away] di- 
missio. [Paying] snlutio. Of 
a captive, captivi redemptio. 

Discinct, dissolutus, discinctus. 

A disciple, discipulus. 



DIS 

A disciplinarian, qui leges pre- 
scriptas observat. 

Disciplinary, ad disciplinam 
pertinens. 

Discipline [instruction] disci- 
plina. Warlike, disciplina mi- 
liums . 
To discipline [instruct] docere, 
erudire. [Punish] punire. 
To disclaim, renuntiare, repu- 
diare. 

A disclaiming, abdicatio ; re- 
cusatio. 

To disclose, deteggre ; apei he. 

To be disclosed, patefieYi, pates- 
cere. 

Disclosed [in falconry] recens 
emersus ex ovo. 

A disclosing or disclosure, pate- 
factio, indicium. 

To discolour, decolorare. 

Discoloured, decolor. 

A discolouring, decoloratio. 

To discomfit an army, exercitum 
fundgre ; hostium copias pro- 
fligare. 

A discomfi'.urc or discomfiting, 
clades, strages. 

Discomfort, moeror, dolor, an- 
gor; mcestitia. 

To discomfort, aliquem mcerore 
afficgre. Himself, se afflictare. 

To be discomforted, dolere, moe- 
rere . 

Discomfortable, inconsolabili3. 

To discommend, vituperare, cul- 
pa re. 

Discommendable, vituperabilis. 

A discommending or discom- 
mendalion, vituperatio, repre- 
hensio. 

A discommender, vituperator, 
reprehensor. 

To discompose, incommodare. 

A discommoding or discommo- 
dity, incommoditas, incommo- 
dum. 

To discompose [put out of or- 
der] turbare ; confundSre. The 
mind, animum excruciare, so- 
licitare. 

Discomposure, perturbatio. Of 
7nind, animi solicitudo. 

To disconcert, consilia franggre, 
confringgre. 

A disconcerting, perturbatio. 

Disconsolate [afflicted] maestus. 
[ Without consolation] solatii 
expers. 

Discontent [sorrow] luctus. 
[Disgust] offensio. 

To discontent, anggre, offendSre. 

To be discontent or discontented, 
offendi, indignari; agre aliquid 
ferre. 

Discontented [uneasy in mind] 
anxius, solicitus. [Not satis- 

fed] offensus. 

Discontentedly, egre, graviter. 

Discontentment, discontented' 
ness, anxietas, ajgritudo. 

A discontinuation, discontinu- 
ance, discontinuity, intermU- 
sio. desuetude 



DIS 

To discontinue [leave off] inter- 
na tteYe. 

Discord, discordia, dissensio. 
To be at discord, discordare, 
discrepare. 

To make discord, lites serdre. 
Discord in music, dis3onantia. 
Discordance, discordia, discre- 

pantia. 
Discordant [in music] absonus. 
[Disagreeing] discors. 
Discordantly, absurde. 
To discover [revealj detegSre ; 
patefaceYe, aperire. One's ac- 
complices, edSre socios. One's 
nakedness, puciicitiam profa- 
nare. [Esjyy] couspicari. 
[Find out] deprehendere. Or 
find out secrets, arcana explo- 
rare. A person's design, con- 
silium alicujus cognosced. 
One's humour [find it out] men- 
tem alicujus explorare. [Show 
it] ingenium indicare. 

To endeavour to discover, ex- 
plorare, scrutari. 

Discoverable, aspectabilis, inda- 
gabilis. 

A discoverer [finder out] explo- 
ratory indagator. 

A discovering [revealing] pate- 
factio, declaratio. 

A discovery [invention] inven- 
tio, investigate . [Revealing] 
indicium, depreliensio. 

To make new discoveries in arts 
or sciences, novis investis artes 
v. scientias augere. 

To discounsel, dissuadere. 

To discount or abate, de summa 
detrahere. 

Discount, detractio, diminutio, 
subductio. 

To discountenance, improbare, 
inhibere. 

To discourage, absterrere, ani- 
raum frangeYe. One's self, or 
be discouraged, animum abji- 
cgre. 

Not discouraged, intrepidus. 

A discourager, qui v. quae ab 
aliqu'a re deterret. 

A discouraging, animi abjectio, 
debilttatio. 

Z)iscouragfTOerc£[hinderancejin- 
commodum, impedimentum. 

To discourse, sermocinari, dis- 
sergre. At large, plurimis 
verbis ageYe, pluribus dissereYe. 
With a person, colloqui. 

A discourse [talk] allocutio, 
colloquium. [Harangue] ser- 
mo, oratio. Familiar, sermo 
familiaris. Idle, alienus. 
Pleasing, narratio jucunda. 
Fine or polite, oratio accurata, 
compta. Compact, oratio con- 
cinna. Dry or shallow, oratio 
exilis. Rambling, a proposito 
aberrans. Fulsome, oratio il- 
lepida. Ravishing .\\iz\md\ss\- 
ma, auavissima. Figurative, 
figurata. Starched, nirnis af- 
fectum.. Long-winded t turnit 



DIS 

longa. Bald, sermo trivialis. 
Pathetic, ad commovendos 
animos aptus. 
Discoursive or discursive, ad 
sermocinationem spectans. 
Discourteous, inhumanus, im- 
mitis. 

Discourteously , inhumane, mo- 
rose. 

A discourtesy [ill turn] injuria, 
damnum. [Displeasure] of- 
fensa 

Discredit, dederus, ignominia. 
To discredit [disgrace] infa- 
mare, obtrectare. [Not to be- 
lieve] parum alicui credeYe. 

A discrediting [disgracing] ob- 
trectatio. [Not believing] dif- 
fidentia. 

Discreet, prudens, sapiens, so- 
lers. 

Dis creetly. . prudenter,sapienter. 

Discreetness, discretion, pru- 
dentia, sapientia. 

To act with discretion, conside- 
rate ageYe. 

To leave a thing to a person's 
discretion aliquid arbitrio ali- 
cujus relinquere. 

To live at one's own discretion 
[will | sui juris esse. 

To live at discretion's soldiers] 
res hostium expilandi diripieu- 
dique licentiam habere. 

To surrender at discretion, se 
suaque omnia in fidem ac potes- 
tatem victoris permittere. 

A person of great discretion, 
homo prudentissimus. With- 
out discretion, imprudens, te- 
merarius. 

Discretionary povier, potestas 
fmibus non circumscripta. 

To discriminate, discriminare, 
distingugre. 

A discriminating or discrimi- 
nation, discrimen. 

Discriminative, ad distinc- 
tionetn pertinens. 

To discumber, exonerare. 

To discuss [explain] res diffi- 
ciles dilucide exponere. [Ex- 
amine] eiplorare, investigare. 
Humours, humores corporis 
discuteYe. 

A discusser [examiner] explo- 
rator, investigator. 

A discussing or discussion, in- 
vestigatio. 

Discussive or discutient medi- 
cines, medicamenta vim dis- 
cussoriam habentia. 

Disdain, contemptus, fastidium. 

To disdain, dedignari, asper- 
nari. 

A disdainer, contemptor. 

Disdainful, fastidiosus, super- 
ciliosus. 

Disdainfully, fastidiose, arro- 
ganter, contemptim. 

Disdai?ifulness, fastidium, con- 
temptus. 

A disdaining, dedignatio, con- 
temptio. 

(84) 



DIS 

A disease, morbus, adversa va 

letudo. 
A desperate disease, morbus pe 

riculosus. 

A mortal disease, letifer morbus, 
Complicated, multiplex. 

To contract a disease, morbunt 

contrahSre. 

The disease abates, morbus s« 

remiuit. Increases, ingraves- 

cit. 
Diseased, seeer, seerotus, mor- 

bidus. . 

To be diseased, ffigrotare. 

To disembark, e navi descen 

de*re. Goods, e navi tollSre. 

To disembogue, as rivers, in 

mare defluere. 

'Jo disenchant, excantare. 

To disencumber, exonerare, ex- 

pedire. 
Dii encumbrance, liberatio. 

To disengage [quit or free from*' 

expedire. [Set at liberty] if» 

berare. 
A disengaging or disengage 

ment [freeing] liberatio, 80.- 

lutio. 
To disentangle, expedire, ex- 

tricare. 
A disentangling, effugium. 
Disentranced, ex alto somno 

suscitatus. 
To disesteem, elevare, contera- 

ne"re despicere. 

Disesteem, contemptus, fastidi- 
um. 
A disesieeming, elevatio, con- 

temptio. 
To disfavour [not to favour] 

male alicui velle v. parum fa- 

vere. 
To disfigure, deformare. One'a 

face, os fcedare. 
A disfiguring or disfigurement, 

deformatio. 
To disfranchise, civitatis jus w. 

civitatem adimeVe. 
Disfranchised, proscriptus, im« 

munitatibus civium privatus. 
A disfranchisement, immunita» 

turn privatio. 
To disfurnish, diegarnish, spo- 

liare, nudare. 

To disgorge, evomb're, exone- 
rare. 

A disgorging, ejectio, vomitio. 
Disgrace, dis gracefulness, de- 

decus, labes. 
Disgrace [disfavour] offensa. 

\ Misfortune] calarnitas. 
To disgrace, dedecorare, deho- 

nestare. One's self, famam 

suam laedcYe ; se contaminare. 

Turn out of favour, gratift 

quempiam privare. 
A disgracer, calumniator. 
Disgraceful, dedecorus, contu- 

meliosus, turpis. 
Disgraceful language, convicie, 

A disgracing, deformatio. 

Disgracefully, turpiter. 

A dtiguin or disguis$ment, lar- 






D1S 

va, persona. [Fi etence] prs- 
textus, obtenti's. 

To disguise one' s self , personam 
induere. Alter a thing, aliam 
spcciem alicui rei superindu- 
cere. [Conceal] aliquidcelare. 

A disguiser, dissimulator, qui 
deform at. 

A disguising [dissembling] dis- 
simulatio. 

A disgust, fastidium, offensio, 
nausea. 

To disgust or give disgust, dis- 
plicere ; fastidium afferre. Or 
loatke, nauseare, fastidire. 

Falleninto disgust of ,nauseans . 

Disgustful [disgusting] fastidi- 
um afferens. 

A dish, patina, discus. 

A large disk, lanx. 

A little dish, patella, cat-ill us. 

Apoitage G?j<jA,catinus pultarius. 

A chafing dish, l'oculus. 

A dish-clout, peniculum. 

A dish of meat, ferculum. 

A dish or porringer, scute'Ja. 

A dish to dr'mk out of, patera. 

Dish-meat, sorbillum. 

To dish up meat, patinas cibis 
instruSre. \ 

Dish-wash, colluvies, coiluvio. 

Dishabille, vestis cubicularis. 

DisJiarmony, discordia, discre- 
pantia. 

To dishearten, animum alicujus 
frange're . 

To be disheartened, animo ca- 
dfeYe. 

i disheartening, animi 'bjectio, 
demissio,debilitatio v. infractio. 

Disherisonor disinheriting, ex- 
haeredatio. 

To dishevel, capillos turbare . 

Disheveled hair, passi capilli. 

Dishonest [knavish] inhoneslus, 
fraudulentus. [Lascivious"] ob- 
6coenus, impurus. 

Dishonestly, inhoneste, turpiter, 
fiagitiose. 

To live dishonestly, fiagitiose 
vive're. 

Dishonesty [knavery] fraudu- 
lentia, fallacia. [Lewdness'] 
obsccenitas. 

Dis/wnour, dedecus, ignominia, 
infamia. 

To dl<iho?iour, dehonestare, de- 
decor are. 

Dishonourable, turpis, inhones- 
tus, iguoraiaiosus. 

Dishonourably, turpiter, inho- 
neste. 

A dishonourer, qui aliquom de- 
honestat. 

Dishumour, morositas. 

Disinclination, aversatio, odi- 
um. 

Disinclined, ad rem aliquam 
minus proclivis ; ab re aliqua 
Hbhorrens. 

Dizingamrity.dis ingenuousness , 
diss: in ulatio, illiberal! tas. 

Disingenuous, parum ingenuus, 
iaurbanus, incivilis. 



Disingenuously, parum ingenue, 

- illiberaliter. 

Disinhabited,. incultus, desola- 

tus. 

To disinherit, exheeredare. 
Disinterested, integer, incor- 

ruptus. 
Disinterestedness , sui commodi 

neglect us. 
Disinterestedly, iutegre. 
To disjoin, disjunge're, separare. 
A disjoining or disjunction, dis- 

iunctio, sejunctio, separaiio. 
To disjoint [cut to pieces] di- 

laccrare ; dissecare. [Sepa- 
rate] disjungere. [Put out of 
joint] luxare. 

Disjutict. disjuuetus, uivisus. 
Disjunction, disjunctio. 
Disjunctive, disjunctives. 
Disjunctively, disjunctive. 
A disk, solis v. lunaa corpus ap- 

pareus. 
A diskindness, injuria, malefi- 

cium. 
To do one a diskindness, injuri- 

am alicui facere. 
To dislike, improbare, aver- 

sari. 

A dislike, fastidium. 
A disliking, imprnbatio, -aversa- 
tio. 

Dislikencss, dissimilitudo. 
A disliker, qui iinprobat. 
To dislocate, luxare. 
A dislocating or dislocation, os- 

sis de sede sua motio. 
To dislodge one, hospitio ali- 

qu&m disjicere. Remove to an- 
other place, alio commigrare. 

In hunting, excitare. 
A dislodging [driving away] 

expulsio. [Changing one's 

lodging] demigratio. 
Disloyal, pertklus, infidus. 
Disloyally, perride, perhdiose. 
Disloyalty, peYfidia, proditio. 
Dismal, dims, horrid us. 
Dismally, horride. 
To dismantle a city, urbem mu- 

nimentis nudare. 
A dismantling, munimentorum 

dejectio. 

To dismask, larvam detraheYe. 
Dismay, animi perturbatio. 
To dismay, territare, conster- 

n3re, con turbare. 
A dismaying, exanimatio. 
To dismember, deanuare, dila- 

niare. 
A dismembering, membrorum 

dissectio. 
To dismiss, dimitte're, ablegate. 

From an employment, exauc- 
' torare. A cause, actionem de 

curia dimittere. 
A dismissing ot dismission, di- 

misslo, missio. 
To dismount [unhorse! equo 

aliquemexctJteYe. [Alight] ex 

equo descendeYe. 
A dismounting [unhorsing] ex 

equo dejectio. [Alighting] ex 

equo descensio. 
I 



D1S 

Disobedience, coatumacia; d»- 

dignatio parendi. 

Disobedient, contumax, inobse 
q.'iens. 

To be disobedient, imperium re 
cusare. 

Disobediently, contumaciter, pa- 
rum ofiiciose, minus obsequen- 
ter. 

To disobey, repugnare. 

A disobeyer, imperii detrectato: . 

Adisobcying, imperii recusatic. 

A disobligation, offensio, injuria . 

To disoblige, l&sdere ; aliquem 
offende're. 

Disobliging, inoiheiosui, iaur- 
banus ; acerbus. 

Disobligingly, parum officiose, 
minus obsequenter. 

Disorder, coufusio, perturbatio. 
[Distemper] morbus. Of the 
mind, animi perturbatio. 

To disorder, conturbare ; con- 
fund ere. 

To put things into disorder, res 
perturbare. 

To ]jut the enemy into disordt: , 
hostium exercitus turbare. 

To retire in disoidsr, effuse se 
recipere . 

To disorder the hair, capillos 
turbare. 

To disorder one's self, modurn 
temperantiaj excedgre. With, 
liquor, vino sese obruere. 

Disoj-dered, disorderly [adj.] 
incompositus, incondituc, boor* 
dinattis, confueus, turbatus. 

Disordered in body, ££,er, male 
se habens. In "mind, anin|o 
perturbatus. With liquor, te 
mulentus. Inhis senses, insa.- 
nus, larvatus. 

A disordering, coutiubatio, per- 
turbatio. 

A disorderly house, domua in- 
famis ; popina. 

Disorderly [adv.] incondite, in- 
composite. 

Disorders [tumults] tnrbaz,pi. 

Disordinate, inordinatus, iramo- 
deratus. 

Disordinately, immoderate . 

To disown, negare.infician. One, 
abdicarc, repudiate. 

Adisoicning, negatio, abdicalio, 
repudiatio. 

To disparage [slight] vitnpe- 
rare. obtrectare ; despiceYe. 
[Speak ill of] dedecorare, fa- 
mam liede're. 

A disparaging [speaking ill of] 
obtrectatio. " [Disgrace] infa- 
mia, dedecus. 

A disparager, obtrectator. 

A disparity, insqualitas, dissi- 
militude. * 

To dispark, septum dijiccre. 

Disparted, divisus. 

Dis-j/nssio>t, animi tranouillitas. 
equus; placidns. 

Dispatch, expeditio, festinatio. 

A dispatch [packet of letter*] 
liter arum ftudculuo. 



To dispatch [accomplish] expe- 
ct! re, per age're. [Hasten\m&t\i- 
rare, accelerare. [Send] mit- 
t6re ; ablegare. {Kill one 
quickly] cito interimere. Out 
of the war/, amandare. 

A dispatcher [accomplisher] 
perfector, transactor. 

A dispatching, expeditio, per- 
fectio. 

Dispatchful, promptus. 

To dispel, dispellare. 

To dispend, dispendere, impen- 
liSre. 

A dispending, sumptus, impen- 
sa. 

Dispensable, quod fern potest. 

A dispensation [management] 
dispensatio, administratio. [In- 
dulgence] exemptio. 

To dispense [lay out] dispen- 
sary, distribuSre. With, veiri- 
am alicui indulgere. The laws, 
leges relaxare. 

A dispenser, dispensator, ad- 
ministrator. 

Dispenses, impensse, pi. sump- 
tus. 

A dispensing with the laws, le- 
gum laxamentum. 

A dispensing power, leges lax- 
andi potestas. 

To dispeople, populari. 

A dispeopling, populatio, vasta- 
tio. 

To disperse [scatter abroad] 
sparggre ; dissipare. 

To be dispersed or straggle 
abroad, paiari. 

Dispersedly, sparsim, passim, 
dispersim. 

A dispersing, dispersion, dis- 
persus. 

To dispirit, animum alicui fran- 
gSre. 

To be dispirited, animum abji- 
ceYe. 

A dispiriting, animi dcbilitatio 
v. infractio. 

To displace [remove] dimovere, 
submovere ; e loco moverc. 
[Turn out of office] cxaucto- 
rare. 

A dis2>lacing, remotio. amotio. 

A displacing, muneris privatio. 

Displacency, offensio ; molestia. 

To displant, deplantare. 

To display [spread | expandere. 

f Declare'] deponeYe, cnarrare. 
Make a show of] jactare. 
A display or displaying, expo- 

sitio, explicatio. 
Displeasant, ingratus,rnolestus, 

importunus, minime gratus. 
Displeasantly, moleste, ffigre. 
To displease, displicere, offen- 

deYe. [Be troublesome to] mo- 

lestiam alicui creare. 
To be displeased, indignare, sto- 

inachari. At a thing, aliquid 

aigi-e f'erre. 

It displeases, displicet. 
Displeasing, injucundus, ingra- 

tus*. 



Displeasure [distaste] offensa. 
[Grudge] sirnultas. [Mischie- 
vous turn] incommodum ; ma- 
lefactum. 

To do one a displeasure, incom- 
modare ; damnum alicui infer- 
re. 

Somewhat in displeasure, sub- 
invisus, subodiosus. 

To dispoil, spoliare. 

Disport, lusus, jocua. 

To disport one's self, lude're, jo- 
cari. 

Disposal ordisposure, ordo, dis- 
positio. 

To be at his own disposal, esse 
sui potens v. sui juris. 

To dispose or set in order, dis- 
pone're, ordinare . Of [bestow] 
offices, honoresprasstare. [Lay 
out] expende're. To some use, 
destinare. Of a thing by giv- 
ing it away, largiri : donare. 
Of a daughter inmarriage, fili- 
am in matrimonio locare. Of 
one's self or spend one's time, 
tempus conterere. 0/|_sell]ven- 
dere. [Let or place out] locare. 
[Settle] statugre. Of to an- 
other, rem alienare. 

Ill-disposed, pravus. scelestus. 
Well, bene affect us. 

/ am disj>osed, lubet ; [mihi] 
fert animus. 

A disposer [setter in order] or- 
dinator. [Distributer] dispen- 

.4 disposiiig [setting in order] 
digestio ; ordinatio. [Inclina- 
tion] indoles, ingeniurn. [Rule 
or order] constitutum, decre- 
tum, Of the body, corporis ha- 
bitus. Good, sanitas. Ill, ma- 
ins corporis habitus. Of the 
mind, animi affectio. The air, 
cadi affectio. 

A pious disposition, pietatis af- 
fect us. 

To dispossess, exturbare,e pos- 
•i - inne honorum ejiceYe. 

A dispossessing or disposses- 
sion, ejectio. spoliatio. 

Dispraise, vituperatio, obtrec- 
tatio. 

To dispraise .yit^pei'AVC, obtrec- 
tare. 

A dispraiser, vituperator. 

To disprcad , dispergSre . 

A disproof, refutatio, confula- 
tio. 

Disproportion, iuasqualitas. 

To disproportion, inasqualiter 
parthri. 

Disproportionate or dispro- 
portionate, impar, inaqualis. - 

Disproportionably , insequaliter, 
impariter. 

A disprop ortioning, distributio 
impar. 

To disprove, confutare; refel- 
leYe, coargue're. 

Adisprover, qui refutat. 

A disproving, confutatio. 

Disputable , disputabilis. 
(36) 



DIS 

A disputant or disputer, diapu- 
tator, ratiocinator. 

A quibbling disputant, sophists. 
v. sophistes. 

A disputation, disputing or dis- 
pute [debate] disputatio, con- 
cei tatio. 

A dispute, disputing [quarrel 
ling] rixa ; juigium. 

To dispute, disputare, discept.-x- 
re, argumentari. Differ about, 
litigare. One's right at law, 
judicio jns suum vindicare. 

Men dispute, disputatur [ab ho- 
minibus.] 

To dispute foolishly, nugari, 
prasvaricari. 

Disqualification, res que ad ali- 
quid agendum inhabilem red- 
dit. 

To disqualify, inhabilem fa- 
ce're. 

Disqualified, inhabilis, impar. 

Disquiet, disquielness, disquie- 
tude, cura,aegritudo, solicitudo. 

To disquiet, inquietare, excru- 
ciare, conturbare, perturbare. 

Disquieted, inquietatus, pertur- 
batus. In mind, solicitus, an- 
xius. 

Adisquieter, exagitator, turba- 
tor, m. perturbatrix, f. 

A disquieting, inquietatio, per- 
turbatio. 

Disquietly, anxie, aegre. 

A disquisition, disquisitio ; ex- 
am en. 

Disregard or disrespect, ntg- 
lectns, contemptus. 

To disregard or disrespect, neg- 
lige're, sperne're, despicgre. 

To disrelish, irnprobare, hau- 
seare. 

A disrelishing, improbatio. 

Disreputable, inhonestus. 

Di-ncpute or disreputation, ma- 
la existimatio, 

To be in disrepute, male audire. 

Disrespectful, fastidiosus. 

Dis respec tfulty , fas tidiose . 
To disrobe, vestem exuSre. • 

Dissatisfaction, offensio, moles- 
tia. 

Dissatisfactory, molestus, gra- 
vis. 

To be dissatisfied, graviter ali- 
quid ferre. [Not convinced] 
dubitare, harere. 

To dissatisfy or displease, dis- 
plicere, offendere. 

To dissect [cut in pieces] dis- 
secare. [Anatomise] corpus 
incidorc. 

A dissector, qui dissecat p. in» 
cicUt. 

A dissection, dissectio. 

To disseise, ejiceYe, detrudeYe, 
spoliare. 

A disseising, ejectio, expulsio. 

To dissemble [conceal what ia j 
dissimulare. [Pretend what is"} 
simnlare. 

A dissembler, simulator, fictor. 

Dissembler-like, ficte, dolose. 



BIS 

Dissembling, dolosus, fictus. 
A dissembling, pretending what 

is not, simulatio. Concealing 

what is, dissimulatio. 
Dissemblingly, simulate, ficte. 
To disseminate, disseminate, 

sparggre. 

To dissent, dissentire. 
Disse}ita;ieous, disseataneus. 
A dissenter [person dissenting] 

dissentiens. [Non- conformist] 

qui ab ecclesialege stability dis- 

sentit. 
A dissenting or dissension, dis- 

seusio, dissidium. 
A sower of dissensions, conten- 

tionum fax. 
Dissentious j litigiosus . 
A dissertation, dissertatio ; 

tractatio. 

To disserve one, incommodare. 
Disservice, noxa, damnum, in- 

commodum. 
Disserviceabls, incommodus, in- 

utilis. 

Todissettle, perturbare. 
To dAssever, sejunge're, sepa- 

rare. 
«mA dissevering, separatio,sejunc- 

tio. 

Dissimilar, dissimilis. 
Dissimilitude, dissimilarity, 

dissimilitude 

Dissimulation, simulatio, fictio. 
To use dissimulation, fraudu- 

lenter v. dolo malo age're. 
Without dissimulation, aperte, 

plane. 
To dissipate, dissipare, disper- 

geYe . 
A dissipating or dissipation, 

dissipatio. 
Dissoluble, dissolvaJjle, dissolu- 

bilis, dividuus. 
To dissolve, dissolvgre, resol- 

ve're. [Melt] liquefaceYe. [_Be j 

melted] liquescere. 
Not dissolved, indissolutus. 
Not to be dissolved, indigsolu- 

bilis. 
A dissolvent medicine, medica- 

nieutum discussorium. 
A dissolving, solutio, dissolutio. 
Dissolute [iewd] dissolutus,dis- 

cinctus. [Careless] remissus. 
Dissolutely [lewdly J dissolute, 

prodige. 

Dissoluteness, luxuria. 
A dissolution [dissolving] disso- 
lutio. \_Death~\ obitus. 
Dissonance, repuguantia, dis- 

crepantia. 
Dissonant, dissonans, dissonta- 

ueus. 

To dissuade, disscadere, dehor- 

tari. 
A dissuader, dissuasor. 
A dissuading or dissuasion, dis- 

suasio. 
A dissyllable, dissyllabum. 

A distaff, coins, i. f. Full of 

tow, pensum. 

To distant, iuficiare, contami- 
uare, coinmacularc. One's !io- 



DIS 

nour, dignitati labem asper- 

ggre . 
Not distained, purus, intami- 

natus. 

A dislainer, violator. 
A dislaining, violatio. 
A distance, distantia, interval- 

lum. 
Distance [discord] discordia. 
To be at a distance, dissidere. 
A long distance, longinquita-s. 
At a great distance off, longo in- 

tervallo. 
To keep one at a distance, ad 

sermonis communicationem ra- 

ro aliquem admit tere. 
To keep one's distance, loco ve- 

reri. 
To standi at a distance, procul 

stare. 

To distance, superare, vincSre. 
Distant, distans, disjunctus. 
To be distant, abesse. 
Far distant, longinquus. 
Equally distant , ex aequo distans. 
To distaste, offendere, displi- 

cere. 
A distaste or distasting, oflensa, 

offensio. 
A little distaste, offensiuncula. 
To take distaste, offendi. 
Distasteful, ingratas, injucun- 

dus, insuavis. 
Distastefully, iujucunde, rao- 

leste . 
A distemper, morbus, ffigrotatio. 

Malig?iant, morbus gravis. 
The decline of a distemper, se- 

nescentis morbi remissio. 
Distempered, morbidus, infir- 

rnus. Or beside himself, de- 

mens, insanus. 

A distemperalure, intemperies. 
To distend, distend eYe. 
A distending or diste?ision, dis- 

tensio. 
A distich, disticbon. 
To disril [drop] stillare, distil- 

lare. Herbs, succum llorum 

subjecto igne elicSre. 
Distillable, ex quo succus sub- 
jecto igne exprimi potest. 
A distillation or distilling, suc- 

corum ex herbis igne subjecto 

facta oxpressio. Of rheum, 

fluxio ; distillatio. 
Distinct [different] distinctus, 

diversus. [Clear \ clarus, di- 

lucidus. 
Not distinct, indistinctus, indis- 

cretus, confusus. 
Distinctly [clearly] distincte, 

clare. 
A distinction, distinguishment, 

distinctio, secretio. By points, 

interpunctio. 

Distinctive, distinguens. 

Distinctively [separately] dis- 
crete", separalim. 

Disliiiclness, pronuntiatio dis- 

tincta. 

To distinguish [discern] intel- 

ligere, dijudicare, intcriios- 

cKre. 



DIS 

DisiinguisJiable, quod distingui 
potest. 

Dislinguishableness, praestan- 
tia, excellentia. 

A distinguisher, qui v. que dia- 
tinguit. 

Distinguishingly, inslgniter. 

To distort, torquere. 

A distorting or distort ion, \.oxz\a . 

To distract [pull different ways] 
distrahere. [Interrupt or trou- 
ble'] interpellare. [Make one 
mad] furiare, furore percel- 
lere. 

Distracted [mad] amens, insa- 
nus. Times, tempora turbu- 
lenta . 

To be distracted with anger or 
rage, excandesce're, exardes- 
ceYe. 

Distractedly , insane, dement er. 

Distrctctedness or distraction 
[disorder] confusio,perturbatio. 

Distraction [madness] amentia, 
insania. 

To distrain or attach, bona ali- 
cujus ex decreto curia;, &c. vi 
auferre. 

A distrainer , qui bona alicujus 
prsetorio jure aufert. 

A distraining or distress of 
goods, bonorum prsetorio jure 
occupatio v. ablatio. 

Distress [adversity] angustisJ, 
moeror, res adversse. 

Distress at sea, periculum nau- 
fragii. 

To distress or perplex one, pre- 
ndre. 

A signal of distress, signum pe« 

To be in distress, laborare. 

In distress, distressful, or dis- 
tressed, afflictus ; angustiis 
pressus. 

Disti essedly, misere,calamitose. 

To distribute [divide or share] 
distribuere, dispensare. 

A distributer, distributor, dis- 
pensator ; divisor. 

A distributing or distribution, 
distributio, divisio ; descriptio. 

Distributing or distributive, 
distribuens, dispensans. 

Distributively, partito. 

A liberal distribution, erogatio. 

A distribution of fesh, visce- 
ratlo. 

A district, jurisdictionis fines. 

Distrust, adistntb-ting,dis rust- 
fulness, diffidentia, suspicio. 

To distrust, diffidere, suspicari. 

Distrusting or distrustful, sus- 
picax, suspiciosus. 

Distrustfully, diffidenter, suspi- 
ciose. 

To disturb, turbare ; confun- 
dgre. [Hinder] praspedire ; 
morari. [Fe.r] inquietare. mccs- 
titia aftkeVe. One in his pos- 
sessions, possessiones alicujus 
invadere. In his business, iu- 
terpellare. One another, sa 
invicem Interpellare. 



DIV 

A disturbance, perturbatio ; 
conversio ; tumultuatio. 

Not disturbed, imperturbatus. 

A disturber, turbator, interpel- 
lator. v 

A disturbing, inquietatio, inter- 
pellate). 

Without disturbing' you, bona 
cum venia. 

To disvalue, despicgre ; parvi 
facgre. 

A disunion, disunity, or disunit- 
ing, disjunctio, dissociatio, se- 
paratio. 

To disunite or stir up discord, 
disjunggre, dissociare. 

Disusage, disuse, or disusing, 
desuetude 

To disuse, desuescgre. 

A ditch, scrobs, fossa, fovea. 

A little ditch, scrobiculus, fos- 
sula . 

A ditch with water, lacuna. 

A ditch about a tovm wall, val- 
lum. 

A ditch or gutter, incile, is. n. 

To ditch or make a ditch, fos- 
sam ducere., scroberh fode're. 

To ditch in or ditch about, fossa 
circumducSre. 

A ditcher, fossor. 

Full of ditches, lacunosus. 

A ditching, fossio, fossae circum- 
ducts. 

Dithyrambic, dithyrarnbicus. 

Ditto, dictus ; idem, eadem. 

A ditty, cantilena, carmen. 

A divan, Turcorum supremus 
senatus. 

Divarication, divisio. 

To dive in water, demerge're ; 
in aquam immerggre. Into 
business, explorare,examinare, 
investigare. Into one's pur- 

/ose, expiscari. 
diver, urinator. 
A diving, urinatio. • 
To diverge, divaricari. 
Divers [manifold] multiplex, 

multus. 
Of divers colours, multicolor, 

versicolor. Shapes or forms, 

multiformis. 
Divers ways, multifariam, mul- 

tifarie. 
Of divers kinds, multigenus, 

multimodus. 
Diverse [differing] varius, ab- 

similis. 
To make diverse or to diversify, 

variare. 
A diversifying, diversification, 

variatio. 
A diversion [going or turning 

aside] digressio. [Recreation] 

unimi relaxatio. 
To give an enemy a diversion, 

hoatitefl copias distrahgre. 
Diversity, diver6itas, varietas. 
Diversely, diverse, vane. 
To divert [turn aside] diver- 

tSre. [Entertain or please'] ali- 

quem oblectare. One's self, 
m recreare. 



Diverting, divertive [agreeable, 
pleasant] jucundus, lepidus. 

A divertisement, recreatio. 

To divide, dividgre, partiri, 
dispertire. Upon a question in 
debate, in diversas partes dis- 
cedgre. Asunder, segregare, 
separare ; disjunggre. Into 
Uoo equal parts , bipartiri. Into 
three, in tres partes distri- 
bugre. 

Divided, dividual, divisus, par- 
titus, sectus. 

Easily divided, separabilis, di- 
viduus. 

To be divided, in opinion, in par- 
tes abire. Into several branch- 
es [as a river] in plures partes 
diffluere. 

A divided people, civitas secum 
discors. 

Dividedly, separatim. 

A dividend in money, pecunia 
dividend*. 

A divider, divisor, distributor'. 

Divination, divinatio ; vatici- 
nium, auguritun. By air, ae- 
roinantia. By the belly, gas- 
tromantia. By birds, oscinum. 
By a cock, alectryomantia. By 
fire, pyrornantia. By lots, sorti- 
legium. By smoke, capnomanr 
tia. Byicater, liydromantia. 

The art of divination, aru^pi- 
cina, auguratio. 

By divination, auguratio. 

Divine, divinus, coelestis. 

Divine vengeance, ira Dei. Ser- 
vice, cultus divinus. 

A divine, theologus. . 

Divinely, divine, divinilus. 

A diviner, fatidicua ; auspex ; 
vaticinator. 

To divine [use divination] di- 
vijrafe, augtirari, vaticinari. 
[Enchant] fascinare. [Guess] 
conjicgre, conjecturam facgrc. 

A divining, divinatio, prsedic- 
tio. 

Divinity, theologia. 

Of divinity, theologicus. 

The Divinity, Numen. 

Divisible, dividuus. 

Divisibility, divisiblencss, apta 
ad dividendum natura. 

Division or a dividing, divisio, 
partitio, distributio. 

Division or going into parties, 
factio. [Strife] dissensio. 

To stir up divisions among ci- 
tizens, inter cives discordiam 
concitare. 

Division [in music] modulatio. 

A divisor, djvisor. 

A divorce or divorcement, di- 

vortium, repudium. 

To divorce, uxorem repudiare 

v. dimittgre. 
A divorcer, qui repudiat. 

A divorcing, repudiatio, repu- 
dium. 
Diuretic or diurctical, urinam 

ciens. 
Diurnal, diuni"9. 



do a 

A diurnal, diarium, ephemeri», 

Diurnally, quotidie. 

Diuturnity, diuturnitas. 

To divulge, vulgare, publicare. 

To be divulged, permanare, in» 
crebrescgre. 

A divulger, vulgator. 

A divulging, publicatio. 

Divulsion, direptio. 
To dizen, ornare. 

A dizzard, delirus, stupidus. 

Dizziness, vertigo. 

Dizzy, vertiginosus, cerebrosua. 

To dizzy, vertiginem afferre. 

To do [act or make] aggre, fa- 
cgre, efficgre. [Accomplish] 
exequi, peraggre, conficSre. 
One s best or utmost, pro virili 
cniti. One's duty ox part, offi- 
cio fungi. 

Not to do his duty, officio de- 
esse. 

To go about to do, facessgre. 

To do and undo, Penelopes te- 
larn texgre. 

To do like for like, par pari re- 
ferre. Well [prosper] rebu* 
secundis uti. [Recover] con* 
valescgre. Orie cc favour, bene- 
ficium alicui facgre. Wrong, 
injuriam alicui inferre. 

Much to do, plurirnum negotii. 

Docile, docilis, doctrinae capax. 

Docility, docilitas. 

A dock [for ships] navale. 

To dock [cut off the tail J cau- 
dam amputare. 

A docket, breve v. summa. 

A doctor of divinity, sacree the- 
ologian professor. Of lav>s, 
leg urn doctor. Of physic, me- 
dicina? doctor. Note, Gene- 
rally written S.T.P., LL.D., 
M.D. 

A doctors degree, gradus doc- 
toris. 

To take one's doctor's degree t 
«radum doctoris capessgre. 

Doctrinal, ad doctrinara perti- 
nens. 

Do ctrinally, in modum doctrinas. 

Doctrine, doctrina, eruditio. 

A document, doewmentum. 

Dodded, cornibus mutilatus. 

To dodge, tergiversari aver- 
sari. 

A dodger, cunctator, prajvari- 
cator. 

A dodging, tergiversatio, cunc- 

tatio. 

A dodkin, terunicus. 

A doe, dama femina. 

A doer [performer] actor, ef- 
fector. 
An evil doer, homo scelestus. 

Vo*#[doon-]exugre. 

To doff one's hat, caput aperire. 

A dog, canis. 

A bull dog, canis lanionius. 

House, domesticus. Lap, me- 

litreus. Mad, rabidus. Mas- 
tiff, villaticus, molossus. Mon- 
grel, hybrida. Begotten of a 

wolf :md a bitch, lycisca. 






DOM 

A terrier, terrarius. A tum- 
bler, vertagus. Hunting, ea- 
rns venaticus. That hunletk by 
scent, sagax. A spaniel, his- 
panicus. A little dog, catulus, 
cauicula. A band-dog, canis 
catenarius. A setting dog, sub- 
sidies. 

Dog chcz? , -vili pretio emptus. 

Adog in a doublet, falsus ami- 
cus. 

A pack of dogs, grex canum. 

To cheer the dogs, canes horta- 
ri. To set them on, immitters 
v. instigare. To bark, lati ara. 

To yelp like a deg, gannire. To 
growl or bark, ringeYe. To 
howl, ululare. 

The dog days, dios caniculares. 

A dog's collar, millusv . milium. 
Kennel, canum stabulum. 

A dog of iron, harpago ferreus . 

Of or belonging to a dog, cani- 
nus. k 

To dog one, assectari. 

Dogged or doggish [like a dog] 
caninus. [Churlish'} cynicus, 
morosus. 

Doggedly or doggishly, cynice, 
morose. 

Doggrel verse, carmina incon- 
dita. 

To speak doggrel, bavbare loqui. 

Dog-hearted, seevus, immitis. 

A dogma or tenet, dogma, pla- 
citum. 

Dogmatical, propositi tenax. 

Dogmatically, ficlenter. 

A dogmatist or dogmatiser, no- 
vae opinionis prasco. 

To dogmatise, novum dogma 
disseEtinare. 

A doinz [of something] actio, 
eonfectio. Or deed, factum. 

A doit, digitus, triens. 

A dole, donatio. 

A general's dole to his soldiers, 
donativum. 

A nobleman's dole to his attend- 
ants, congiarium. 

A dole of flesh, visceratio. Of 
corn, frumentatio. 

Doleful, lamentabilis, lugubris. 

Dolefully, flebiliter. 

Dolefulness, lamentatio, luctus. 

A doll [child's baby] pupa. 

A dollar, thalerus. 

Dolor, dolor, angor, mceror. 
Vid. Sadness. 

Dolorific, dolorem afferens. 

Dolorous, mcestus, luctuosus, 
tristis. 

A dolphin, delphin, delphinus. 

A dolt, stipe3, hebes. 

Doltish, stupidus, plumbeue. 

Doltishly, insulse. 

Doltishness , stupor, stupiditas. 

Domain, dominium. 

A dome or body of a great 
church, basilica. 

A dome or cupola, concamera- 
tum cedis fastigium. 
Domestical or domestic, domes- 
ticus. 

9 



DOS 

A domestic chaplain, a cacris 
domesticis. 

To dominate, praevalere. 

A domicil, domicilium. 

Domination, dominatio. 

To domineer, dominari. Over, 
ins ul tare. 

To suffer a person to domineer 
over one, subjicere se altcrius 
libidini. 

Domineering, insolent, arro- 
gans, irnpeiiosus. 

A domineering humour, insoleu- 
tia. 

The dominical letter, litera ru- 
bra v. dominies index. 

Dominion, dcrninatio, imperi- 
am/jus) Vid. ImU 

To have dominion over, domi- 
nari, imperare. 

A domino, capitium canonicis 
usitatum. 

A Spanish don, dominus Hispa- 

To walk like a don, junonium 

incedeYe. 
A donation or donative, donum. 
A donee, dono afiectus. munere 

donatus. 

A donor, dator, largitor. 
Wlien all is done , tandem, ad 

extremum, demum, denique. 
Don't [do not] leave me, ns me 

desere. 

A doom, sententia, judicium. 
To doom, damnare, condem- 

nare. 
Dooms-day, dies magni judicii, 

dies novissimus. Book, tabel- 

lae censuales. 
A dooms man, judex. 
A door, ostium, janua, fores, pi. 
At the door, ante ostium, ad 

fores, pra? foribus. 
A little door, ostiolum, portula. 

A fore door, antica. A back 

door, postica. A folding door, 

valvae,/»/. 
A door-bar, repagulum. Bolt, 

obex. Case, hypothyru m. Posts, 

antes, pU 
A door-keeper, ostiarius, jani- 
tor, janitrix. 
Withindoors, intus. [O/ the 

parliament house} intra parie- 

tes curiee. Without, extra 

curiam. 
Out of doors [out of the house] 

foras. foris. 
From door to door, ostiatim. 
To drive out of doors, aliquem 

e domo abigere. To go out, 

domo egredi. To kick out, 

calcibus aliquem e domo abi- 

ge"re. 

Doric, Doricus. 
Dormant [sleeping] dormiens. 

[Concealed\ celaius, latens. 
To lie dormant [hidden] lateie. 

[Inactive] conaopiri. 
A dormitory, donnitorium. 
Adormouse, glis, gliris. m. 
A dose [proportion] portio. Of 

physic, medicamenti portio. 
C*tt 



To dose one, certam medica- 
menti portionem prxtfCribSra. 

A doscL or dorse!, canopeum 

i-egale. 
A do. or small povnt, punctilio» 

cu!a. 

To dot, pnnctinnculis notarc. 
A dotard or doter, delirus, inai- 

piens. 
An old dotard, scnex deiirus. 
To dote, ticlirare. Upon, dea« 

mare, alicujus amove ardere. 
A doting or dotage, deliramen- 

tum, deiiratio. 
Doting, delirans, desipiens, ve- 

cors, de' : rus. 

Datingly, aniiiter, insane. 
Dotish, deliranti similis. 
A dottard, arbor csdua. 
A dottrel, avis fatua, imitatrix. 
Double, duplex, geminus. 
A double ovfold, plica. 
The double, duplum. 
To double, duplicare, geminare. 

Four times, quadruplicare. A 

cape, promontorium superare. 

One's fist, comprimcre digitos. 

Three times double, triplex, tri- 

plus. Four, quadrup'.ex. Five, 

quintuplex. Ten, detuplus. 
Double-chinned., duplieato men- 

to prajditus. 
Double-hearted, double-minded, 

traudulentus : dissimulator. 
Double-tongued, bilinguis, men- 

dax. 
Double-edged, anceps. Fount' 

ed, e binis fontibua. Headed, 

biceps. 
A doublzt, thorax. 
A doubling, duplicatio, gemiaa- 

tio. Of words [in rhetoric] 

verborum rednplicatio. 
Doubly, dupliciter. 
To deal doubly, pra^viricari. 
A doubt or doubting, dubitatio, 

hassitatio. 
To doubt, be in doubt, or make 

a doubt of, dubitare, hsrer'e. 

Somewhat, addubitare, subdu- 

bitare. [Fear or suspect] ali- 

quid suspicari. 
To make one doubt or suspect, 

suspicionem alicui movere. 
To put one into some doubt, 

scrupulum alicui injiceYe. 
To kjep one indoubt, suspensum 

tenere. 

To put one out of doubt, scru- 
pulum eximSre. 
Without doubt, sine dubio ; pro- 

cul dubio. 
It is doubted, ambigitur, dubi- 

tatur. 
No doubt, sane, certe. 
Doubtful, ambiguus, dubius, an- 
ceps. 
A doubtful speech, sermouis 

ambiguitas. 
Doubtfully, ambigue, dubie, in- 

certe. 

Doubtfulness, ambiguitas, dubi- 
tatio. 
Doubtless, haud dubie, certe. 



DOX 

A dove, coiuraba, columbus. 
Ring, palumbes torquatus. 
Stock, palumbua. Turtle, tur- 
tur. 

A young dove, pullus columbi- 
nus. 

Of or like a dove, columbinus, 
columbaris. 
A dove-cot or dove-house, co- 
lumbarium. 

Dove-like, in morem columbae. 
Dough, farina subacta ; massa 
farracea. 

To knecid dough, ■> farinam subi- 
ggre. 
Doughty, fortia, animosus, 
magnanimus, Btrenuus, vali- 
dus. 

Doughy or slack-baked bread, 
panis male coctus. 
Dowager, vidua nobilis cui usus 
fructus partis bonorum mariti 
concessus est. 
A dowdy, mulier obesula et 

fusca. 
A dower or dowry, dos. 
Dowered, dotata. 
Dowerless, indotata. 
Dowlas, linteum crassius et ro- 

bustius. 
Doion [subsi.] lanugo. 
Of down, lanuginosus. 
Downy, as soft as down, mollis, 

tener. 
Down (of Sower» or fruits] pap- 
pus. [Of feathers'] lana. / 
A down [green hill] grumus. 
r Plain] planities. 
Doion or downward [adv.] deor- 
sum. 

Down [go down] descende. In 
the mouth, moestus, tri3tis. 
The water, flumine secundo. 
To, usque ad. 

Going down tlie hill [in age] 
setate declivis v. vergens. 
Right down [adj.] perpendicu- 
laris. Adv. deorsum, pessum. 
A down look, vultus demissus. 
A down-looking person, homo 
nebulosa fronte. 

The going down of the sun, solis 
occasus. 

With the face downward, pro- 
nus. 

Up and down, ultro citroque, 
sursum deorsum. 
A downfall, casus, ruina, lapsus. 
The downfall of water or a cas- 
cade, prfficeps aquae lapsus. Of 
a river, &c. fluvii declivitaa. 
Downhill, declivis, devexus, 
prjeceps. 
A dowry, do3. 

To give a dowry to, mulierem 
riotare. 

Goods given over and above the 
dowry, parapherna, pi. 
Given irrdiwry, dotalis. 
To dowse, alapa aliquem pcrcu- 
t«re. 
A doxology, collaudatio, doxo- 

!''i2ia. 
A doxy, nwretrlat- 



DRA 

To dote or make a date, sopire ; 
soporare. [Be half asleep] 
sopiri, soporari. 
Doziness, torpor. 
Dozy, somniculosus. 
A dozen, duodecim, duodeni. 
A drab, scortum. Dirty, stink- 
ing, prostibulurn putidum. 
Draff, siliqua, pi. esca porcina. 
Draffy, vilis. 

A drag or hook, harpago. 
A drag or draw-net, tragula, 
verriculum. 

To drag, trahgre, raptare. By 
the hair, crinibus aliquem trao- 
tare. For oysters, ostreas tra- 
gula captare. 

To draggle through the dirt, col- 
lutulare. 

A draggling, inquinamentum. 
A dragon, draco. 
A dragonet, dracun cuius. 
Dragonish, dragon-like, instar 
draconis. 

A dragoon, eques catapu^tair js. 
To dragoon, equitibus catapul- 
tariis infestare. 

To drain, aquam ex loco elicere. 
Or be drained, exsiccari. [A 
fen] desiccare. One's purse, 
marsupium alicujus exente- 
rare. 

A drain, fossa ad aquam elicien- 
dam. 

Drainable, quod desiccari po- 
test. 

A draining, desiccatio. 
A drake, anas mas. 
A dram, drachma. Not a dram, 
ne hilum quidem. [Of brandy, 
&c] haustus. 
A drama or play, drama, fabu- 
la. 

Dramatic, scenicus. 
Dramatically, more scenico. 
Dramatist, fabularum scriptor. 
A draper, panni mercator. 
Woollen, lanarius. Linen, lin- 
tei mercator. 
Drapery [cloth- work] panni 
textura. [In carving or paint- 
ing] voluta. 
Drastic, efiicax. 
A draught [first copy] exem- 
plar. Of a country, regionis 
lineatio. Of a will, testamenti 
formula. Of the letters, litera- 
rum ductus. [Pull] nisus, 
tractus. [In drinking] haus- 
tus. [Of a net] jactus. 
Draughts [the play] ludus la- 
truncidorum simplicior. 
To play at draughts, latruncu- 
lis ludgre. 

Draught cattle, jumenta plaus- 
traria. 

The draught of scales, momen- 
tum. 

To draw [or hale along] tra- 
hgre, ducgre. Or allure, alli- 
ce're, pelliceYe. | Beer, wine, 
&c] prome're. Asunder, dis- 
trahSre. Away, abstrahgro. 
Back, retmhBre. [Refuse] dc- 
CM) 



DRE 

trectare. [Revolt] ab aliquo 
riesciscgre. Cuts or lots, sor- 
tiri. Or make a draught in 
writing, describgre, depinggre. 
The first draught [as painters] 
adumbrare, delineare. The 
picture of a person, effigiem 
alicujus exprimgre. Down, 
deorsum trahSre. The eyes of 
all upon him, omnium oculos 
in se unum convertere. Dry, 
exhaurire, exinanire. By fair 
means, suadere. Forth in 
length, protrahSre, producgre. 
By force, pertrahgre, rapgre. 
Forward, producere- Near, 
nigh or towards, appropinqua- 
re, accedgre. On, perducgre. 
Approach, instare, urgere. 
Fowls, eviscerare. With a 
hook, inuncare. [As hounds] 
by sce?it, investigare, odorari. 
In or entice, illicgre. In or 
close, contrahgre. Or desciibe, 
delineare, depingeve. CaU off, 
revocare, retrahgre. Go off, 
discedgre, abire. Pass over, 
trajicere. Out or exhaust, ex- 
haurire. Or pull out, extrahg- 
re. Or describe, delineare. Or 
lead out, educgre, producgre. 
Out a party, seliggre. A sore, 
suppuratoria medicamenta ad- 
hibere. To, attrahere. To a 
head [as a sore] suppurare. 
Together, contrahgre, congre- 
gare. Up, haurire, attrahgre. 
An army, aciem instrugre. In 
front, aciem in longitudinem 
porriggre. To the city, ad ur- 
bem exercit.um admovere. 
fleet in a line of battle, naves 
diriggre in pugnam. -Water, 
aquam exhaurire v. haurire. 
In a sieve, cribro aquam hau 
rire ; pertusum dolium implere. 

A drawback, pecuniae restitu- 
tio. 

A vintner's drawer, caupo 

A drawer [box] cistella pendu- 
la ; capsula, loculus. 

Drawers or breeches, subligacu- 
la, pi. 

By drawing along, tractim. 

A drawing aside or atoay, 
ductio. Or retiring, oecessio, 
Back, retractatio. By fat 
means, suasio, delinitio. In,, 
inductio. Forth or in length, 
productio. [Limning] linea- 
tio. A T ^, appropinquatio, 
accessio. 

A dravm battle or game, prsl 
lium dubium v. dubius Mars. 

Easily drawn, ductilis, ducti- 
tius. 

A dray, tragula, traha. 

A drayman, traha auriga. 

Dread, timor, terror, formido. 

7 T ocJre«' r i,metiigre,expavescgre. 

Dreadful, terribilis, horribilis, 
horrincus. 

Dreadfully, ainiciter, horrifice. 

Dreadfulnei>9, horror. 






DRE 

Dreadleas, impavidue, intrepi- 

dus. 
Dreading, timidus, pavens. 
A dreading, timiditas, pavor. 
A dream, somnium. 
A vain dream, insomnium. [Idle 

fancy] deliramentum. 

To dream, Bomniare. [Dole or 

rave] delirare. 
A dreamer, somuiator. 
Troubled with dreams, somnio- 

su3, insomuiosus. 
Dreaming [slow] tardus, tar- 

diusculus. Slow-paced, tar- 

digradus ; tardipes. In speech, 

tafdiloquus. 
A dreaming fellow, scmniculo- 

8U3f ■ 

Dreamingly , «omruculose, osci- 
tanter. 

Dreary or drear, mcestus, hor- 
ridus . 
Drearihead, dreariment, horror, 
moestitia. 
• To dredge or fish for oysters, 
osirea piscari. 

Dredgers, qui osirea piscantur. 
Dregs, fax. Of oil, amurca. 
Of vinegar, oxygion. Of wine, 
fioces, f. pi. caries. Of coarse 
sugar, sacchari purgarnenta. 
Of the people,. por:u.li sordes ; 
urbissentina. 

To clear from dregs, deftr-care. 
Cleared from dregs, defa;catus. 
Dreggy, dreggish. feculentus. 
A drench. saLvatum. 
To drench or give a drench, po- 
tionem medicam adhibere. 
[Dip in"] immerge're, imbugre. 
Adress, ornatus, cultus, ves- 
ti'.us. 

To dress or put on clothes, ves- 
tera iodugre. To clothe, ves- 
tire. Trim, oruare, ccmare ; 
curare. Lurry, depexum daYe. 
Leather, corium macerare. 
Anew or dress up, interpolare. 
Curiously, ex oruare, concin- 
nare. The head [as a woman | 
caput oruare. A dead body, 
pollincire. A horse, equum 
depectere. Meat, cibum co- 
qus're. A tree, arborem pu 
tare. A vine, vitem coigre. 
A wound, ulceri eraplastrum 
adhibere. 
A dresser, qui v. quae vestit. 
Of flax or hemp, qui linum 
carmiuat. Of leather, coria- 
rius. Of meat, coquus. Of 
old things, veteramenterius. 
Of a vine, &c. putator. 
A dresser or dresser-board, aba- 
cus culiuarius, meusa coqui- 
naria. 

A dressing, ornatio, ornatus, 
curatura, cultura. Of meat, 
coctio. 
Dressing [by a surgeon] curatio. 
A dressing-cloih, munui mulie- 
bris involucrum. 
The dressing of dead bodies, 
pollinctura. 



DRI 

A dressing of old things, inter- 
polate. 

To dribble or drip, stillare, gut- 
tatim cadSre. 
A dribblet or smell sum, parti- 
cula summula. 

A dribbling or dripping, stil- 
latio. 

A drift or purpose, propositum, 
consilium. Of snow', nivium 
cumulus. Drifts of ice, gla- 
ciei frusta natautia. Of sand, 
arena; cumulus. 

A drill, terebra. 

To drill or bore, terebrare, per- 
foiare. 

A drilling, terebratio. 
To drill or draw up soldiers in 
battle array, milites ordinare. 
To train, exercere. Away time, 
tempus terera. Or entice, pel- 
liceYe, alhcgre. 

Drink, potus. Good or strong, 
generosus. Diet, ex herba- 
rura succo coulee ius. Small, 
tenuis. Stale, diu confectus. 
Dead, vappa. 

A drink-offering, libatio. 

A drink or draught, potio, 
haustus. 

To drink, bibere, potare. Flat, 
vapide se habere. Well, bono 
gustu esse. About or round, in 
ordinem bibe're. Away care, vi- 
no v. potu curas pellere. Ex- 
cessively or very hard, pergrse- 
cari, perpotare, strenue potare. 
In, imbibe're. A little too much, 
meliuscule quam sat est bi- 
bare. Much, adbibe're. Off 
or up, absorbere, epotare, ex- 
haurire. Often, potitare. By 
sips, pitissare. To or unto, 
prjebibe're, propinare. Toge- 
ther, cempotara, combibeYe. 

Drinkable, quod bibi potest. 

A drinker, potor, potator. Ex- 
cessive, bibax, temulentus. Of 
wine, meri potor. 

A drinking, potatio. To, propi- 
natio. About or round, circum- 
potatio. ( ontinual, perpotatio. 
Excessive, temuientia, largior 

potatio. 

A drinking companion, combi- 
bo, compoior. 

A drinking gossip, compotrix. 

A drinking-match, corapotatio, 
convivium. 

Of or for drinking, potulentns. 

A drinK'ing-cup, cyatiios, scy- 
phus. Glasses ,\'\ire&.sr .poculai. 

To drip, stillare, diBtillare. 

The dripping, liquarnen, eli- 
quarnen. 

A dripping, stillatio. 

To drive, agdre pellgre. About, 
circumagere. Asunder, dis 
pelltfrc. Aim at a thing, mo- 
liri, conari. Away, abiggre, 
arcere. Sorrow, bibeudo cu 
ras abigtfre. The time, tern 
pusterdre. Beat's to pasture 
logither, competstfr*. From 



DRO 

pasture, dispetce're. Back, re- 
pellere, retroagSre. A carl, 
waggon, or clmriol, aurigari. 
Beyond, preteragcre. Deep, 
adige're. Down, depango're. 
From, abiggre, piopeUgre. 
In, pandSYe, illidgre , hm- 
ge're. Of the stage, exulo- 
d6re. Off [delay] difiVrre, 
protrahe're. On, impellgre. 
A design, urgere, operi in- 
stare. Out. expellgre. Of hi3 
wits, aliquem de mente deji- 
cgre. Turn a mill, molara 
versare. A person to extremi- 
ties, aliquem ad incitas redi- 
ggre. Force one, compellere, 
coggre. Toward, adige're. 
Under, subigere. 

To let a ship drive, fiuctibut 
dedgre ratem. 

A driver, agitator. 

A driver away, qui abigit. 

An ass-driver, agaso. 

Arrox-driver, bubulcus. 

A driving, agitatio. Away, pro- 
pulsatio. Back, depulsio. 

The driving of a cart, &c. auri- 
gatio. 

A driving forth or out, ex&ctio. 

Drivel, sputum, saliva. 

To drivel, saiivam ex ore emit- 
tgre. 

A driveler, fatuus, insulsue. 

To d/-2'zz/<» s sullare, rorare. 

A drizzling rain, pknria tenuis. 

To droll, tocari, cavdlari. Up» 
on one, alicui scurrari. 

A droll [player] mimus. Or 
merry companion, congerro. 

^Drollery, jocus : facetiae, pi. 

A drolling, jocatio, cavillatio. 

-4 dromed'.iry, ciromas, camelua. 

A drone [bee J fucus. 

A drone, droning, dronish per» 
son, piger, segnis. 

To droop or fade as a flower, 
flaccescere. [Pine away] lan- 
guere ; tabere. Through age, 
consenescgre. Through cares 
or a frictions, curisu. molestiis 
tabesce're. 

A di-ooping, languor. 

Drooping through age, senectfi. 
debihs. Inspirits, tmtis. 

To wxke to droop, debilitare, 
frangere. 

Droopingly, languide. 

.4 drop, gutta, stilla, stiria. 

A gum drop, !ac»yma. 

By drops, guttatim. 

To drop [as water] stillare, 

N diBtillare. Let fall, demittare. 
Let slip, omittere. prsstermit- 
tere. Be vacant, \aa\re. Down, 
cadere. labi. Let down, de- 
mittere. Down or faint awuy, 
ammo linqui. Down [as hou- 
ses] prolabi. In [as water] 
instillare. [As company] viri- 
tixa advenire. Fad off, deci- 
ders. Or die, decedgre. Out, 
manare, efflujre. [As trt** 
tkeir gums] iaa-ymart. 



DRU 

A dropping, distiUatio. In, in- 
etillatio. Of the house-eaves, 
stillicidium. Of the nose, pen- 
dens e naso stiria. Of the eyes, 
epiphora. Of a tap, stillatitia, 
Pi. 

Dropping down, deciduus. Wet, 
madid us. 

Dropsical, hydropicus, veter- 
nosus. 

The dropsy, hydrops. The white 
dropsy, leucophlegmatia. A 
dropsy through the whole body, 
anasarca. 1 he tympany drop- 
sy, ascites, ce. ra. 

Dross, scoria, fsex. Of iron, 
ferri spurcities. Of silver, ar- 
gyritis. 

A drove, armentum. 

Of a drove, armentalis. 

A drover, pecoris agitator. 

In or by droves, catervatim, 
gregatim. 

Drought [dryness] siccitas. 
[Thirst] sitis. 

To drown, merggre, sub mer- 
ggre. [Overft6w] inundare. 

A drowning, demersio, immer- 
sio. 

Drowsy, semisomnis, semisom- 
nus. 

To make drowsy, sop ire. 

To be drowsy, languere, tor- 
pere. 

The drowsy evil, lethargia. 

A drowsycompanion,dorvn.itator. 

Drowsily, sornnolente. 

Drowsiness, torpor vetemus. 

To drub, fuste aliquem caadere. 

A drubbing, fustuarinm. 

A drudge, mediastinum ; lixa, 
a. m. 

A base drudge, mancipium vile. 

To drudge |_attend on a master] 
famulari. [Labour hard] in 
geutes labores suscipSre. 

Drudgery, famulitium, servitus. 

To put one to drudgery, aervitio 
aliquem opprime're. 

Drudgingly, laboriose. 

A drug, materia ex qua confi- 
ciuntur medicamenta. 

To grow a drug, vilesceYe. 

A druggerman or interpreter, 
interprfc3. 

Drugget, pannus ex lanS. lino- 
que coatextus. 

A druggist or drugster, qui ea 
vendit ex quibus medicamenta 
fitfnt. 

Druids, Druidae v. Druides. 

A drum, tympanum. 

Drumsticks, instrumenta lignea 
uuibus tympana pulsuntur. 

1o drum or beat a drum, tym- 
panum pulsare. 

A kettle-drum, tympanum Mau- 
'itanicum v. sneum.. 

A child'' s drum, tympaniolum. 

A drummer, tympanista, tym- 
otrlba. 

A drumming, tympani pulsatio. 

A beat of drum, tympani aoaus. 

Drunk, drunken, ebrius, pottt- 



DUC 

lentus. Z)runiensome,ebriosus, 

vinosus. 
Half drunk, appotus. 
Deaddrunk, vino obstupefactus. 
To make drunk, inebriare. 
Drunkenly, temulenter. 
Drunkenness, ebrietas, temulen- 

tia. 
A habit oj 'drunkenness ,ebriositas 
Dry, aridus, siccus. 
Dry-shod, caleeis dccis. 
.Dry thirsty] siticulosus. {.Emp- 
ty or flat] exilis, jejuuus. 
A dry or poor discourse, oratio 

arida, exilis. 
A dry or joking fellow, 'joculztor. 
To dry Or make dry, siccanj ; 

arefacere. Or grow dry, ares- 
cure, exarescgre. On a kiln, 

clibano exsiccare. 
To wax dry, siccescgre, exsic- 

cescere. 

To be dry, sitire. 
To dry in the smoke, fumare ; 

fumo durare. In the sun, in- 

solare. 
To be somewhat dry, snbares- 

cgre Very dry, perarescgre. 

[Thirsty] siti enecari. 
The dry land, arida \sc. terra.] 
Dry [without moisture] siccus ; 

exsuccus. 
The dryads [wood fairies] dry- 

ades, f. pi. 

Dryed to powder, inarefactus. 
A dryer, qui desiccat. 
Dryly, sicce. 

Dryness, siccitas, ariditas. 
A drying, siccatio, desiccatio. 

In the sun, insclatio. Place or 

yard, locus ubi lintea siccan- 

tur. Away for r want of natural 

moisture, tabes. 
A dub [blow I ictus, plaga. 
To dub, instruSre, creare. A 

knight, equitem stricto gladio 

creare. 
A dubbing, equitis creatio. 
Dubious, dubius, ambiguus, in- 

certus. 
Dubiously, dubie, ambigue, in- 

certe. 

Dubitation, dubitatio. 
Ducal, ducal is. 
A ducat [a coin] uuramus du- 

catus. 
The duce or deuce at cards or 

dice, dyas, adis. f. 
A duchess, ducissa, dux femiua. 
A duchy, ducatus. 
A duck, anas. A duckling, ana- 

ticula. 
A tame duck, anas cicur. A 

wild duck, fera v. silvestris. 

A decoy duck, allector. A fen 

duck, fulica. 
Of or like a duck, anatinus ; 

anatarius. 
To hunt ducks, anates palustres 

aucupari. 
Duck-hunting, anatum palustri- 

um aucupatio. 
To breed young ducks, anaticu- 

laa algre. 

(92) 



DUL 

A place where ducks are kept, 

nessotrophium. 
To duck [act.] submergSre. 

Neut. urinari. Stoop down, 

subsidgre, se inclinare. With 

the head, conquiniscSre. 
A ducker, urinator. 
A ducking [in water] submer- 

sio. 
A ducking or stooping down for 

fear, deciinatio, corporis in- 

flexio. 
A ducking-pond, palus aucupa- 

toria. 
A ducking-stool, sella urina- 

toria ad mulieres rixosas sup- 

plicio afficiendas. 
A duct, ductus. 
Ductile, ductilis, sequax. 
Ductility, facilitasad flexura. 
A dudgeon [a short dagger] 

pugiunculus. 
Dudgeon [anger] ira. 
To take in dudgeon, gravari, 

indignari. 

Due [owing] debitus. [Requi- 
site] conveniens, aptus, ido- 

neus. 
To take less than is due, de j ure 

suo decede're. 
A due, jus, debitum. 
To be due or become due, de 

beri. 
To give every one his due, jus 

suum cuique tribugre. To 

give the devil his due, ut vel 

hosti suum jus tribuam. 
A duel or duelling, pugna siu- 

gularis. 

To fight duels, to duel, singula- 

tim manus consergre. 
A dueller or duellist, qui singu- 

lari certamine pugnat. 
A dug or teat, mamma, uber. 
A little dug, mamilla. 
Having great dugs, mammosus. 
That sucketh the cfog"s,subrumus. 
A duke, dux. 
A dukedom, ducis dignitas v. 

ditio. 
Dulcet, dulcis, suavis. 
To dulcify, dulcem facgre. 
A dulcimer, sambuca. 
Dull | blunt] hebes. [Dark or 

not clear] obscurus. [F~lat]in- 

sulsus. 
Dull-sighted, oculis hebetiori- 

bus praeditus. 
The candle burns dull, candela 

obscuram praebet lucem. 
Dull Razyj segnis. [Heavy] 

languldus . [ Melancholy or sad] 

tristis. Of apprehension, stu- 

pidus, crassus plumbeus. 
A dull fellow, fungus, vir tardi 

ingenii. 

Dull of hearing, surdaster. 
Trading is dull, negotiatio evi- 

lescit. 

Of dull wit, pinguis, crassus. 
To dull or make dull, hebetare, 

tundgre. 
To grow dull or blvn\ hebes- 

ceYe. Or he avy, torpere. 



DUP 

To dull a looking-glass, specu- 
lum obscurare. 

Somewhat dull or slow, tardius- 
culus. 

A dullard or dull-brained, dull- 
head, hebes, etis ; bardus, 
fungus. 

A very dullard, mulo inscitior. 

A dulling or making dull, hebe- 
tatio. Or darkening, obscu- 
ratio. 

Dully [sillily] insulse. {Lazily] 
segniter. \_S or row fully] segre. 

Dullness [heaviness or slow- 
ness] segnities, pigritia. 

The dullness of an edged tool, 
hebetudo. Of weather, ccelum 
nubibus obscuratum. Of wit, 
stupor ; stultitia. 

Duly [in due form] rite. [Ex- 
actly] accurate. 

Dumb, mutus. [Silent'] taci- 
turn us. [ That will not speak] 
eiiuguis. 

Dumb creatures, muta animalia. 

A dumb picture or show, muta 
imago. 

To be dumb, obmutescere, im- 
muteseere. 

To make or strike one dumb, to 
dumfound; os alicui obstruSre. 

Dumbly, muti instar, cum si- 
lentio. 

Dumbness, muti status ; silen- 
tium, taciturnitas. 

A dump, stupor, torpor. 

A melancholy dump or dumpish- 
ness, anxietas, solicitudo. 

To be in the dumps, stupere, 
torpere. 

Dumpish, mcestus, tnstis. 

A dumpling, farciminis genus ex 
farina et lacte confectum. 

A. dumpling fellow, trossulus. 

Dun-coloured, fuscus, subuiger. 

To dun for payment of a debt, 
debitam pecuniam flagitare, 
evflagitare. 

A J'un or dunner, exactor, flagi- 
tator. 

A dunce, stipes, caudex. 

Duncery, stupiditas, fatuitas. 

A dunning, poslulatio, efflagi- 
tatio. 

Dung, stercus, fimus. Cow, fi- 
mus bovillus. Horse, equinus. 
Pigeon's, columbaj. Swine's, 
succerda. Man's, merda. 
Mouse, muscerda. Thin, foria. 

Tj dung or ease nature, alvum 
exonerare. 

To dung the ground, stercorare. 

Of dung, stercoreus. 

A dung-for'-c, bidens. 

Full of dung, stercorosus. 

A dunghill, sterquilinium, fime- 
tu:n. 

A dungeon, tullianum, barath- 
rum. 

A dunging, stercoratio. 

Dunny, surdus. 

A dupe, insulsus, stupidus, sto- 
lidus. 
To dupe, aliquem dolis fallSre. 

3* 



A duplicate, diploma, exemplar. 

Duplicate or doubled, duplica- 
tus. 

Duplication or duplicature, du- 
plicatus. 

Duplicity, geminatio, duplicitas. 

Durable, durabilis, pereunis, 
stabilis. 

Durableness, durability , diutur- 
nitas ; perennitas. 

Durably, diutme, diu, perenne, 
firme. firmiter. 

Durance, spatium v. tractus 
temporis. Or duresse [impri- 
sonment] custodia. 

To be in durance, in carcere 
concludi ; in custodia v. vincu- 
lis esse. 

Duration, spatium temporis. 
Of long, diutinus, diuturnus. 
Of short, caducus. 

To dure [endure] durare, raa- 
nere. 

A durgeon [dwarf] nanus, pu- 
milio. 

During is frequently rendered 
in Latin by some preposition ; 
&%, during life, per totam vitam. 
Supper, inter ccenam. Sleep, 
secundum quietem^ That time, 
eo tempore. • By the ablative 
absolute ; as, during his ab- 
sence, eo absente. By a verb ; 
as, during my pleasure, dum 
mihi placuerit. 

Dusk, dusky, or duskish, nubi- 
ius, obscurus. 

To make dusky, infuscare, ob- 
umbrare, obscurare. 

The dusk of the evening, crepus- 
culum. 

Duskily, duskishly, obscure, oc- 
cuhe. 

Duskiness, obscuritas, caligo. 

Dust, pulvis. 

Small dust, pulvisculus. Dust 
of com or metal, psegma, ra- 
mentum. Mill-dust,, pollen. 
Saw-dust, scobs. File dust or 
]iin-dust, ramentum. Dust, 
[sweepings] quisquilia, pi. 

To dust or cleanse from dust, 
emundare, purgare. Throw 
dust upon, pulvere aliquem as- 
perge're. 

To lay the dust, puiverem aqua 
sedare. 

To grow dusty, pulverare, pui- 
verem collige're. 

A duster, peniculus v. penicu- 
lum. 

Dusty, pulvereus, pulverulen- 
tus. 

Dustiness, vis pulveris. 

A dusting or reducing to dust, 
pulverafio. Or cleansing from 
dust, a polvere purgatio. 

Duteous or dutiful, officiosus, 
morigerus. 

To be dutiful to, obsequi. 

■/ one's self dutifully, 
reverenter se eerSre. 

Dutifully, obedienter, oGuiose. 
teas, pietas, obtedieiftia. 



DYI 

Duty [office, business] officium, 
rnunus. 

A duly or tax, census, vectigal, 
tribuium. 

To do one's duiy, munua prse- 
stare. 

Not to do one's duty, officio de- 
esse. 

To keep one's self in one's du- 
ty, officium colore, tueri. An- 
other person in his duty, a'h- 
quern continere in officio. 

To present one's duty to a per- 
son, aliquem salu tare. 

To be on duty as a soldier, miU- 
tis munus obire. 

A dwarf, nanus, pumilio. A 
woman dwarf, mulier pumila. 

A dwarf tree, arbor purnila. 

To dwarf, impedimento esse, 
quo minus res crescat. 

Dwarfish, exiguus, humilis. 

Dwarjishness, parvitas statural. 

To dwell, habitare, commorari ; 
incole're. By [near] accoieYe. 
In, incolere. In the country, 
rusticari. During the summer r 
cesurare. During the winter, 
hiernare. [Insist] upon, insis- 
te're. 

A dweller, habitat^.-, incola. By, 
accola, vicinus. On the land, 
terricola. In a city, urbanus. 
In a town, oppidanus. In the 
country, ruricola. In the sub 
wbs, incola suburbanus. In. 
the forest, silvestris, silvicola. 

A dweller xoith another, iuquili- 
nus. 

A dwelling, habitatio, comma- 
ratio. 

A dwelling-place, domus, domi- 
cilium, sede». A little or poor 
dwelling, casa ; tugurium. 

To be dwelt in or habitable, ha- 
bitabilis. 

To dwircdle or dwindle away, 
evanesceYe, tabescSre. To no- 
thing, ad nihilum red;gi. 

A dwindling away, consumptio, 
tabes. 

A dye [colour] color. 

^-i deep dye, color astrictus. 

A crime of a deep dye atrox 
flagitium. 

A dye or dying, tinctura, tine- 
tus, infectu?. 

To dye colours, tingSre, infici- 
are. 

A dye-house, tinctoris officina. 

To dye a vermilion or red co- 
lour, miniare. A violet colour, 
eonchyliare. 

To due in grain, cocco tingere. 

Double-dyed, bis tinctus. 

A dyer, infector, tinctor. Scar* 
let, infector coccineorum. Silk, 
r sericorum. 

Dying or death, more. 

.4 dying, obiius, excessus. 

Dying or in a dying condition, 
monbundus. 

Dying a natural death, fato suo 
cad-ns, m 



A dying away, animi deliq^i- 

11m, 
Dynasty [govemmsnt] domina- 

tio imperium. 
Dysentery [bloody flux] dysen- 

leria. 
A dysury, \ninx suppressio. 



E 



i 

EACH or each one, quisqun, 
unusquisque, wagaW, pi. 

Each of us, uterque nostrum. 

Each other, mutuo, invicem. 

O.i each side, undique, undi- 
quaque. 

Eager fin taste] acer, acidns. 
Somewhat eager, acidulus. 
[Earnest] vehemens. [Fierce'} 
t'erox. [Sharp set} famelicus. 

To grow eager [in taste] aces- 

c^re, exacescSre. 

To become or grow eager for a 

thing, exa: descere. 

Eagerly [earnestly] acriter, 

avide. 

Eagerness [in taste] acor, acer- 

bitas. [Keenness} aviditas, cu- 

piditaa. 

An eagle, aquila. 

Of an eagle, aquilinus. 
Eagle-eyed, ocnlis acerrimis 

praditns. 
An eaglet, aquila; pnllus. 
Earable, arabilis. Earablc land, 

arvum. 
An ear, auris. 
A little ear, auricula. 
The lap of the ear, auris lobusr. 

The drum, auriculare tympa- 
num. The tip, aiu-i3 pinnula. 

The holes, annum meatus. 
Of the ear, auricularis. 
To fall together by the ears, in- 
ter se certare. 
To set together by the ears, dia- 

cot;diam concitare. 
To whisper in the ear, insusur- 

rare. 
To give ear, attendere, auscul- 

tare. 

A giving ear, auscultatio. 
To lend an ear to one, alicui 

auscultare. 

An ear-pick, auriscalpium. 
The ear [of a pot] ansa, ansula. 
An ear-ring, in auris. 
Ear-wax, aurium sordes. 
An ear-wing, forficula auricu- 
laris. 

An ear-witness, testis auritua. 
Having ears [as a cup] aneatus. 
To prick up the ears, aures ar- 

rigere. [Listen] auscultare. 
To ear or shoot forth, ear.', spi- 

cas emitteYe. 
Bearing ears, spicifcr. 



EAR 

An earing of'land, a ratio. 
Earing-tims [harvest] messis. 
Eared, having ears, auritus, 
auribus pracJitus. 
Crap-eared, rautila'tas aures ba- 
bes». 

Earless, auribus excisis. 
An earl, cornes. 

An earl's wife, comitis uxor v. 
coraitissa. *» 

An earldom, comitatus. 
Early [adj.'} maturue. 
Too early, prajmaturus. 
Early [adv.} mature, tempori. 
fyry early, mature admoduin. 
tuarly in the morning [adj.} 

matutinus. 
Early in the spring, incipiente 
vere. In the summer or win- 
ter, prima ©state v. hieme. 
To earn wages, demerere ; sti- 
pe rn mereri. 
An earning [wages] stipendium, 
merces. 
Earnest [diligent] diligens, 
gnavus. [Vehement} vehe- 
mens. 

To be earnest witha person, ali- 
quem urgere. 

Earnest [of great importance] 
magnus, gravis. 

In earnest or good earnest, se- 
rio, ex aniino. 

A.n earnest or earnest-money, 
arrhabo. 

A giving of earnest, arrh» do- 
natio. 

Earnestly [diligently] diligenter, 
sedulo. [ Vehemently} vehe- 
menter, ardenter. 

To entreat earnestly, obtestari, 
etiam atque etiam orare. To 
look, intentia oculis aliquem 
iutueri. To speak, serio di- 
cSVe v. loqui. 

So earnestly, tantopere, in tan- 
turn. 

Exceeding earnestly, fiagrantis- 
sime. ardentissime. 

Ea:-7iestness [diligence] Jiligen- 
tia, sedulitas. [Vehemence} 
vehementia, fervor. 

The earth, terra. 

A bank of earth, agger, tumulus. 

Earth cast up, regeotuvfl. 

Fuller's earth, fulloaum smeg- 
ma. 

Potter's earth, argilla. 

A ditch of earth, fo3sa. 

Fat earth, agri uber. 

A fox's earth, vulpis antrum. 

To earth as a fox does, terram 
8ubire. 

To cast down to the earth, solo 
adsquare. 

To commit to the earth, eepelire. 

A throwing do ion to the earth, 
demoiitio. 

To make things of earth, figli- 
11 urn exercere. 

Earthen or made of earth, ficti- 
lis, figlinns. 

The art of making thin??, of 
n •. iWina. plaslice. 
(94) 



EAT 

A maker of things of earth, H- 
gulus, plastea. 

Earthly or earthy, terrenus, ter- 

restris. 
Earthly-minded, an earthling, 

rerum terrcstnum nimis studio- 

SUS. 

To be or grow earthly-minded t 
cur ram in terras animam W 
be re. 

A description of the earth, geo- 
graphia. 

Earth-bred or earth-bom, ter- 
rigsoa'. 

An earthquake, terras mot'«. 

Earthen vessels or ware, ;u.ja 
lutea. 

Ease [rest] olium.quies. [Plea- 
sure} voluptas ; gaudium. 
[Freedom from pain} doloris 
vacuitas. 

To ease oi\ give ease, leva re ; 
lenire. 

To ease a ship, rudentes nimis 

distentofl laxarc. 

To ease nature, alvurn exone- 

At ease, otiose. 

To live at ease or take one's 

ease, requiesce're. 

With ease, facile, prompte. 

Little-ease [a prison] mala man- 

sir>, custodia arcta. 

At heart's ease, feliciter, fortu- 
nate. 

Ill at ease, egrotua, seger. 

An easement or easing, levamen, 

allevainentum. 
An easem.ent in. law, immunia 

prescriptions per vicim fundum 

transitu 3. 

A house of easement, latrina. 
Easeful, placidus, tranquillus. 
Easily, facile, expedite. To 

be pleased, placahilis, comi*. 

[Gently or mildly} leniter, mol- 

Itter. 
Easiness, facilitas. Of address, 

a.fahilitas, comitas. 'Of belief, 

crcdulitas. Of expression or 

style, prcfluens in dicendo ce- 
lt ritas. 
Easy, facilis, promptus, pro- 

clivis. Of belief, credulus. 

To be borne, tol'erabilis, pari- 

bilis. Li one's circumstances, 

re lauta praiditus. 
As easy as kiss my hand, facill 1 - 

me, ex facili. 
The east, oriens, ortus. 
Eastern or easterly, orientalis, 

eous. 

Easter, pascha. 
Easter-eve, parasceve. 
To eat, eJeYe, mandere ; vesci. 

[As cattle do} depasceYe. Nfj- 

lie, arrodeYe. [As aquafortis, 

&c] corrode're. Wear a thing 

away, tereYe. All about, cir. 

cmrtfodSre. Greedily, vorare. 
'. acri appetitu edeYe. 
rately, fifi ribis ingur» 
ZxckerishJy, ligurire. 
';. 7-0», Ice, exed'ire. 






ECS 

Often, ssitare . Rio r 
missari, abligurire. -Is a sore, 
corrodeYe, exulcerai-e. Toge- 
ther, convivari. Underneath, 
feubedSre. Well [keep a good 
table} eximie eosnare. '[_7hste 
%cell\ grate aapere palato. Up 
or devour, exedere, comedere. 
Up a country, region em vas- 
tnre, popular!. One's word*, 
re.cantare. 

Good to eat, eatable, esculen- 
tus ; edulia. 

An appetite to eat, cibi appetea- 
tia, aviditas, cupiditas. 

Eatables, cibus, esca. 
A great eater, edax, hclluo. 
A dainty eater, iigurio. 
Eating \_adj.~] edax ; eorrodens. 
Eating stuff, escuienta, p!. 
An eating' 'or feeding, comes- 

tura. 

Great eating, edacitas. 
A greedy eating, voracitas. 
An eating-house, caupona. Lit- 
tle, eauporiula. 
The eases of a house, suggrun- 

dia,ja/. 

To play the eaves-dropper, sub- 

auscuitare. 
An eaves-dropper, subausculta- 

tor. 
The dropping of the eaves, stil- 

lieidium. 
To ebb [as the sea] reciprocare, 

recedere, refluere. And f.ow, 

crescgre et decresceYe. 
2*o be in ebb, decresei're. 
The ebb or ebbing of the tide, 

reciprocatio. 
Ebbing andfioioing, reciprocus, 

u'ternans. 
Ebony, ebenum. 
Made of ebony, ex ebenofactus. 
The ebony-tree, ebenus, i. f. 
E')uliiiion [boiling] effervescen- 

tiffi. 
Eccentric or eccentrical, e cen- 

tro aberrana. 

Eccentricity, e centro aberratio. 
Ecclesiastic or ecclesiastical 

[ot' the church] ad ecclesiam 

pertinens, ecclesiasticus. 
An echo or echoing, echo, us. f. 

imago voois. 
To echo, resonare. 
An eclipse, soils v. lunae obscu- 

r.itio. defectio ; edipsis. 
To eclipse, obumbrare, o'oscu- 

rare. Another's glory, de ali- 
en jus fama detrahere. 
To be in eclipse or be eclipsed, 

deficere. 
An eclipsing, luminis obscura- 

tio. 

The ecliptic line, linea eciiptica. 
A.)i eclogue, ecloga. 
An ecstacy, animi a sensibus 

alienatio. 
To be in an ecstacy, a sensibus 

alienari ; auimo percelli ; in 

mentis excessum rapi. 

'atical, mirifica 

latitia a 



rSFT 

A 1 r 2 ly, aqure reciprocantia 
vortex. 

The edge or brink of a thing, 
m&rgo, ora. Of a knife, sword', 
&c. acies, acumen. Of a fillet, 
taenia. Of a garment, fimbria. 
Border of a place, extremitas. 

Edge-tools, tela acuminata. 

To set an edge on, acuere. 

To take of the edge, hebetate. 
Of one's stomach, latrantem 

BtomajchiMB hebetare. 

To edge in, intrudsYe, insinu- 
are. 

To set the teeth on edge, dentes 

hebetare. 

-1 setting the tt&th on edge, den- 

tium hebetatio. 

To edge with lace, prstexeVe. 
With gold, auro ambire or as. 

A tico-edged sword, gladius an- 

ceps. 
Having three edges, trisulcus. 
Edgeless, obtusus, hebes. 
An edging or lace, fimbria, la- 

cinia. 
Edgings in gardening, a re arum 

ora? . 
Edible, edulis, esculcutus. 
An edict, edictum, decretum. 

To make an edict, edice're. 

To publish an edict, edictum 

proponere. 
Edification, instructio, institu- 

tio. 
An edifice, s&dificmm. 
To edify [build] aedificare ; 

construere. [Instruct] iustru- 

ere. 
-4/i elifier [builder] sedificalor, 

struct;»-. 
An edifying or edification, a:di- 

ficatio, constructio. 
An tdile [Roman oricer] «Jills. 
An edition, editio. 
An editor, editor. 
To educate, educeYe, instrueYe, 

tollere. 

Well educated, liberaliter in- 

Btructus. 
An educating or education, edu- 

catio, institutio, instructio. Li- 
beral, liberalia. 
An eel, anguiila. 
An eel-pout, mustcla fluviatilis. 
An eel-spear, fuscina. An eel- 

but, passer Britahnicus. 
An eff or evet, Balamandra a- 

quatica. 

Eff able, quod dici potest. 
To efface or blot out, obiiterai-e, 

deleVe. Obscure, obscurare. 
An effacing, oblitaratio, aboli- 

tio." 

An effect, etTectum ; effectug. 
Effects [among merchants] 0- 

pe.;. pi. raerces. 

: or effectuate, efficSre. 
To take effect, efoctum aortiri ; 

bonum exitum habere* 
Of no' effect, irritus'ca 

DUB. 

pjtcquara, frus- 

trx. 

(3-3) 



In effect [really] re vera. [AL 
most] ferine, fere. 

To which effect, qua . 
quocirca. 

An effecler, effector, m. effsc- 
trix, f. 

Effectiblc. quod fieri petes'. 

An effecting, effectio, cc 

Effective, cffica>ious, effectual, 
efficax. 

Effectively, re vera, reapae. 

Effectless. inefficax,eci.'?; ir;itu3 

To make effectless, irritum fa- 
cere. 

Effectually, efficaciously, cr 

icith efficacy, efficactyer, effiti- 

enter. 

Effectually, penitus, onuuno, 

prorsus. 

Effeminacy or effeminateness, 

mollities muliebris. 

Effeminate, effeminatus, deiica- 

tus. 
An effeminate youngster, tenel- 

lulul 
Somewhat effeminate, mcilicu- 

lus. 

To effeminate or make effemi- 
nate, effeminare, evirare. 
Effeminately \ effeminate, molli- 

t,er. 
Effeminating, ad evinuiouem 

pertinens. 
Effete, effoetua. 
Effervescence or effervescency, 

effervescentia. 
Efficaciousness or efficacy, ^tn- 

c acia . 
Of much efficacy, poteutUsimuB, 

valeutissimus. 
Eff.cience or efficiency, etfectum 
-4,i efficient cause, causa efR 

dens. 
An effigies or effigy [picture.] 

effigies, imago. 
An effort [endeavour] conatus, 

impetus. 
To make great effort:, strenu- 

am operam prast&re. 
£/fror(2e/-y,impudeDtia,auuacta. 
Effulgence, fuller, splendor. 
Effulgent, effulgens, spieadens. 
An effusion, efi'usio. 
Eftsoons [ever and anon 

[0/l£e»]s«piuscule. [- rr - 

ly~] statim, confestim. 
-4;j egg, ovum. 
To brood or sit on eggs, ov.s ia- 

cubare. 

To hatch eggs, ova exd 
To lay an egg, ovum ponSre. 
An addle egz, ovum urir 

fair large egg, decuman 

hard egg, d'iriusculum. 

laid egg. a galliua recens exclu- 

Bum. A poached egg, 1 

turn. Rear, sorbite P. tremulum. 

Rotten, putridum. Sta.' . 

etum. Begun to be <■ 

pullescena. .4 icind-egg, sub- 

Tentaneum. With two yolks, 

ge-miuum. 

The whit- •' n!bu- 

, latum. The 



ELA 

ehell, putamen. The strain, 

umbilicus. 

To egg on or forward, instigare, 

Btimulare. 
An egger on, impulsor, stimula- 
tor. 
An egging on, impulsio, instiga- 

tio. 
Egregious [excellent] egregius, 

clarus. [Notorious] insignis. 

Folly, summa dementia. 
Egregiously , egregie, praeclare, 

vehementer. 
Egregiousness, excellentia. 
An egress or egression, egressus. 
To ejaculate, ejaculari. 
An ejaculalion,a.mmi suspirium. 
Ejaculative or ejaculatory, ad 

ejaculandum pertinens. 
To eject, ejiceYe. 
Ejection or ejectment, ejectio. 
Eight, octo, oclom, pi. 
Of eight, octonarius. 
Eight times, octies. 
Eightfold, octuplex. 
Having eight feet, octipes. 
Eight times as much, octuplus, 

octuplo. ,_ 
Eight limes doubled, octuplica- 

tus.. 

Eight years old, octo annorum. 
Eighteen, octodecim. 
Eighteen times, octodecies. 
The eighteenth, decimus octa- 

vus, duodevigesimus. 
The eighth, octavus. An eighth 

part, octava pars. 
Eighthly, octavum. 
Eight hundred, octingenti, pi. 
The eighth hundredth, octingen- 

tesimus. 
Eight hundred times, octingen- 

ties. 
Eight thousand, octies mille. 

Times, octies rnillies. 
Eighty, octoginta. Times, oc- 

togies. 
By eighties or eighty at a time, 

octogeni. 
The eightieth, octogesimus, oc- 

tuagesimus. 
The eighth time, octavum tem- 

pus. 
Either [the one or the other] 

uter, utervis. 
Either, answering to or, is made 

by aut,vel ; or with a negative, 

by nee, neque. 
On either part or side, utiinque, 

utrobique. 
Ejulation, ejulatio. 
Eke [also] etiam, itidem. 
To eke out, produceYe, augere. 

[Make the most of] frugaliter 

dispensare. 
An eking, productio. 
Elaborate, elaboratus, elucu- 

bratns, absolutus. 
Elaborately, accurate,diligenter. 
Elastic, elastical, vi resiliendi 

prasditus. 
Elasticity, vis resiliendi. 

To elate, fcuperbia aliquem in- 

flare. 



ELE 

Elation, elatio. 

An elbow, cubitus, ulna. 

The tip of the elbow, cubiti sum- 

mitas. 
Elbovy-wise, sinuosus. 
To give elbow-room, spatium 

cede' re. 

To lean on the elbow, cubito niti. 
To elbow one, cubito summo- 

vere. 
To be always at one's elbow, 

aliquem assidue comitari. 
An elder-tree, sambucus, i. f. 
Of or belonging to an elder-tree, 

sambuceus. 
Elder in age, major natu, se- 

Elder times, tempora antiqua. 

An elder, presbyter. 

Our elders, majores, veteres, 
proavi, pi. 

Eldership, major aetas. 

Elderly, aetate provectior. 

Eldest, maximus natu. 

To elect [choose] eliggre, seli- 
gSre. 

Election, electio, delectus. 

The day of election, dies comi- 
tiorum. 

Elective, ad electionem perti- 
nens. 

An elective king, rex qui eligi- 
tur. 

Electively, sponte, ultro. 

An elector [chooser] elector. 

A prince elector, elector imperi- 
alis. 

Electoral, ad electorem perti- 
nens. 

An electorship or electorate, 
electoratus. 

Electricity, virtus festucarum 
trahax. 

An electuary, ecligma, n.linctus. 

Eleemosynary, ad stipis largiti- 
onem pertinens. 

Elegance, elegantia ; venustas. 
lit apparel, ornatus, cultus. 

Elegant in speech, elegans, elo- 
quens, disertus. In apparel, 
mundus, nitidus, concinnus. 

Elegantly, eleganter, accurate, 
ornate, venuste, splendide. 

Elegiac, elegiacus. 

An elegy [mournful verse] ele» 
gia. 

An element [first principle] ele- 
mentum, principium. Or let- 
ter, litera, character. 

He is out of his element, ab il- 
liusingenio abhorret. 

The four elements, quatuor ge- 
nitalia corpora. 

Elemental or elementary, ad 
elementa pertinens ; elementa- 
rius. 

An elephant, elephas, elephan- 
tus. A young elephant, ele- 
pliantis pullus. 

To bray like an elepihant, bar- 
rire. 

An elephanVs trunk, proboscis. 

Elephantine, elephantinus. 

To elevate, levare, attollSre, 
(96) 



EL3 

evehgre. [Make cheerful"] hi» 
larare, oblectare. One to hon- 
ours, aliquem ad honores pro- 
veheYe. Or praise a person to 
the skies, laudibus aliquem ad . 
ccelum usque extollere. 

Elevated in *his own conceit, 
gloriosus ; plus sequo sibi tribu- 
ens. 

An elevating or elevation, ela- 
tio. To honours, promotio ad 
honores. Of spirit, ingenii 
sublimitas. Of the voice, vocia 
intentio. 

Eleven, undecim, undeceni, un- 
deni. 

Of eleven, undenarius. 

Eleven times, undecies. 

Eleven hundred, undecies cen- 
tum, undecies centeni. Times, 
undecies centies. 

Eleven thousand, undecies mille, 
undecim millia. Times, unde- 
cies rnillies. 

The eleventh, undecimus. 

An elf [dwarf] pumilio, nanus. 
[Hohgobln] larva. 

Elfish [peevish] morosus, pro 
tervus. pervicax. 

To elf the Ivair, comas implicare. 

To elicit, elicgre. 

Eligible, eligendus. 

Elision, elisio. 

Elixir, metallorum succus. 

An elk, alee. 

An ell, ulna. 

An ellipsis, ellipsis. 

Elliptical or imperfect, raan- 
cus, imperfectus. 

An elm-tree, ulmus, i. f. 

An elm-grove, ulmarium. 

Of elm, ulmeus. 

Elocution, elocutio. 

An elogy or praise, elogium, 
praeconium. 

To elope, a marito discedeYe. 

An elopement, uxoris a marito 
fuga. 

Eloquence, eloquentia, facun- 
dia ; eloquium. 

A flow of eloquence, flumen in- 
genii. 

Wanting eloquence, iufacundus, 
indisertus. 

To speak without eloquence, in- 
culte et horride loqui. 

Eloquent, eloquens, disertus, 
facundus. 

Eloquently, eleganter, diserte, 
facunde, ornate. 

Not eloquently, inculte, horride, 
inornate. 

Else [beside] pneterea. [ With 
or answering to whether] sive, 
an, utrum. [Thatis, \nore]aA- 
buc, amplius, porro. [Other] 
alius. No man else, alius ne- 
mo. [Otherwise] aliter, alio- 
qui, alioquin. [With or an- 
swering to either] aut, vel. 

Or else, aut, vel, alias. 

Elsewhere, alibi. 

Somewhere else, alicubi, aliuol 

Of somebody else, aliunde. 



EMB 

To elucidate, explicare, expo- 
ngre. 

An elucidation, dilucida expli- 
catio v. expositio. 

An elucidator, narrator, expli- 
cates. 

To elude, eludeVe, evitare, sub- 
terfuggre. The law, fraudem 
legi adhibere. 

An eluding, evitatio ; deceptio. 

Anelusion, fraus, fallacia, dolus. 

Elusive or elusory, fallax,frau- 
dulentus. 

Ely sian fields, campi Elysii. 

To emacerale, extenuare, mace- 
rare. 

An emaciating or emaciation, 
corporis extenuatio. 

To emaciate, emaciare, mace- 
rare. 

To emancipate, emancipare. 

Emancipation, emancipatio. 

To emasculate [geld J castrare. 
[ Weaken'] enervare. 

To embalm, poilincire. 

An embalming, pollinctura. 

An embalmer, pollinctor. 

An embargo, navium deteniio. 

To lay an embargo, edicto na- 
vium progressum prohibere. 

To embark, navem consceude're. 

An army, imponSre exercitum. 
An embarking or embarkation, 

in navem conscensio. 

To embarrass, impedire, pree- 

pedire. 

An emfjarrassment, impedimen- 

tum. 
An embassador, iegatus. Vid. 

Ambassador. 
An embassage or embassy, lega- 

tio. 
Embattled [as an army] instruc- 

tus. [As a wall or fortification'] 

pinnatus. 

To embellish, polire, ornare. 
An embellisher, qui o. qua or- 

nat. 
An embellishment, ornamentum, 

ornatus. 
Embers, favilla, cinis. 
Of embers, cinereus. 
Ember-week, umim ex quaiuor 

temporibus jejunii. 
Embering days, ferise esuriales. 
To embezz!e,interverV6re. [Pur- 
loin] surripe're. [The public 

money] peculari; pecuniampub- 

licam dilapidare. 
An embezzler of the public mo- 
ney, peculator. 
An embezzling or embezzlement, 

Xrodigentia,sumptuum"profuaio. 
i emblem, emblema. 
Emblematical or emblematic, 

erablematicus. 
Emblematically, oblique. 
An emblematist, emblemaium 

scrip tor. 

To emboss, caslare. 
The art of embossing, toreutice. 
An embosser, crchuor. 
An embossing or embossment. 

calutura. 



EMP 

Embossed work, sculptura pro- 
tuberans ; toreuma. Plate, 
argentum signis asperum. 
To embowel, exenterare. 
To embrace, amplecti, complec- 
ti. About, circumplecti. 
A close embrace, compressio. 
Embracing, embracement, am- 
plexus, complexus. About, 
circumpiexus. 
To embroider, acu pingere. 
An embroiderer, phrygio. 
An embroidering, intextus. 
Embroidery, opus Phrygium. 
[The art] ars pingendi acu, ars 
Phrygionia. 

To enibroil, confundeYe, pertur- 
ba.re. A state, res novas mo- 
liri. Or sow discord among 
friends, inter amicos discordi- 
am concitare. 
An embryo, crudus foetus. 

An emendation, correctio, emen- 
datio. 

An emerald, smaragdus. 
Of an emerald, smaragdiuus. 
To emerge, emergere. 

An emergency, emergence, ca- 
sus, occasio. 

Emergent [sudden, unexpect- 
ed] subitus, inopinatus. [Is- 
suing from\ emergens. 

The emeroids or emerods, ficus, 
hajmorrhoisr 

Emetic or emetical, vomitorius. 

Emetically, ad provocandum 
vomitum. 

Emigration, migratio ex aliquo 
loco. 

Eminence [dignity] dignitas, 
nobilitas. [A high place] lo- 
cus editus. 

A person of great eminence, 
vir clarus, eximius. 

Eminent, eminens ; insignia. 

To be eminent in any art or 
profession, aliqua arte excel- 
lsre, valere. 

Eminently, insigoiter, eximie, 
egregie. 

An emissary, emissarius. 

Emission or emitting,, einissio. 

To emit, emittere. 

An emmet, formica. 

Emolument, emolumentum, lu- 
crum, commodum. 

Emotion, ablatio, incitatio. Of 
mind, aoimi perturbaiio. 

To empale [environ with a pale] 
sudibus v. septo munire. A 
malefactor, palo transfi^ere. 

To emparviel, eligeYe, designare. 

An emperor, imperator. An 
empress, imperatrix. 

Of an emperor, imperatorius. ... 

An emperor's palace or tent, 
•ale. 

An 3mp.hasis, emphasis. 

Emphatic or emphatical, em- 
phasim habens. 

Emphatically, cum emphasi. 

Emphaticalness, vis emphati 

ea. 

An empire, impw iufn. 
1«) 



ENA 

An empiric, empiric..;;. 
Empiricism, empirice. 
Empirically, experiraentie. 
An emplasier, emplastrum. 
To emplaster, emplastrum ad- 
hibere. 

To emplead, diem alicui dicgre. 
To employ [bestow or use] ad- 
hibere, conferre. Busy one's 
self about, se aliqua re imp li- 
care. To employ another, ne- 
gotium alicui dare. [Take up 
or engage] occupare. One's 
self in different studies, vario 
literarumgenere versari. 
An employ [lva.de] a.r3, studium. 
Emploxjable, in usum aliquem 
apuis. 

To be employed, occupari, ver- 
sari. 

An employing , occupatio. 

An employment, negotium. 
To empoverish, depa>iperare 
pauperare. 

The nation being impoverished, 
exhaustis patris facultatibus. 

An empoverisher of men, qui 
alies ad paupertatern redigit. 
Of land, qui agros steiiles red- 
dit. 

To empower, potestate aliquem 
-instruere ; alicui potestatera 
dare. 

Emptily, leviter, vane. 

Emptiness , inanitas, vacuitas. 

Empty [void] inanis, vacuus. 
[Vain, unprofitable] vanus, in- 
utilis. 

An empty feVrtw, fatuus, tardus. 
Title, merus titulus, merum 
nomeu. Vessel, epota ampho- 
ra. 

To empty, vacuare ; exhaurire, 
inanire. A pond, stagnumde- 
siccare. Out of one vessel in- 
to another , transfundere. 

To be empty, vacare, interva- 
care. 

To grow empty, inanis fieYi. 

Somewhat empty, subir.anis. 

An emptying , exinaniiio. 

Empurpled, purpureo colore 
tiactus. 

Empyreal or er.-.pyrean, empy- 
raaus. 

To emulate [envy] alicui asmu- 
lari. [Imitate] amiulari, imi- 
tari. 

An emulating or emulation, r- 
mulatio, certatio. 

An emulator, «emu. us. 

Emulous, asmulus. 

Emulously, cum wmulatione. 

To enable one, alicui vire6 suffi- 
ce iv. 

An enabling, virium suppedita- 
t:o. 

To enact, decernere, sancire. 

An enacter, legum later. 

An enacting, sanctio. 

To enamel, cncausio pingcre. 

An enameler, i neaostes. 

ars en- 



END 

To enamour, amore aiiquem ac- 

cendgre. 
Encampment , castrametatio. 
To encamp, castra pongre, lo- 

care. 
To enchain, catenis detinere ; 

compedibus compescgre. 
To enchant, incautare. 
An enchanter, magus, venefi- 

cus. 
An enchanting, incantatio, fas- 

cinatio. 
Enc.hantingly ', blandissime, jn- 

cundissime. 
An enchantment, incantamen- 

tum. 

An enchantress, venerea. 
To enchase, ceelare. 
An encircling, eircumacriptio. 
To encircZe,circumire,circulaie. 
To enclose, iucludgre, cinggre; 

sepire. 
An tncloser, qui separat, «c. 

agros. 
An enclosing, inclusio, circum- 

septio. 
An enclosure, septum, sepimen- 

ttim. 
To break down enclosures , sepi- 

menta concuicare y.disrumpgre. 
An encomiast, laudator. 
An encomium, la us, laudatio. 
To encompass , ambire, cinggre, 

circninveuire, cireumcingere. 
An encomprissing, encompass- 

ment, complexus. 

To encounter, congredi, confli- 

An encounter or encountering 
[meeting] congtessus. [Eight] 
eertamen, pugna, prcelium. 

To encourage, animaxe, insti- 
gure, hdrtari, exhortari. Pre- 
fer, in ampliorem gradum pro- 
movere. By the clapping of 
hands, plaudgre. 

An encourager, hortator, ad- 
hcrtator, extimulator. 

An encouraging or encourage- 
ment, hortatus, confirmatio, 
iucitatio. 

To encroach, intrudgre, irrep- 
tare. Upon, fines alienos in 
vads're. 

An encroaching or encroach- 
vaent, alieni occupatio. 

To encumber, impedire ; impli- 
care. 

An encumbering or encum- 
brance mora, impedimentum. 

An end [extremity or bound] 
finis, terminus, meta. [Aimoi 
design] consilium. [Event or 
issue J eventus. Plot of a play, 
catastrophe. 

An ill end, exitium. pernicics. 

In the end, demum, denique, 
tandem. 

To what end? quorsum? qua- 
tenus 7 

To the same end, eodem. 

To the end that, eo ut. 

For which end, quocirca, qua 
d» caut& 



ENE 

To no end, frustra, nequic- 
quam. 

To end [act.'] finire, terminare, 
concludgre. Neul. desingre. 

To make or bring to an end, 
conficgre, perficgre. Happily, 
ad exitum felicem perduce're. 

To be at one's tongue's end, in 
lahris primpribus versari. 

Not ended, infectus, imperfec- 
tu3, nondum fmitus. 

The ending of a controversy, 
controversies diremptio. Of a 
word, vocis terrninatio. 

To endamage., noceve, obesse. 

To endanger, in discrimen ad- 
ducgre. 

To endear, obligare ; devincire. 

An endearing or endearment, 
caritaa, benevolentia; meritum. 

An endeavour, conatus, cona- 
men, nixus. 

To endeavour or do one'3 en- 
deavour, cona.ri, eniti, operam 
dare v. navare. To get. con- 
sectari. To attain, an aliquid 
aspirare. Earnestly, conten- 
dere. 

With great endeavours, enixe. 

To endite [accuse] aiiquem in 
jusvocare. Or dictate to, die- 
tare. 

An enditament, accusatio. 

Endless, infinites, })erennis, e- 
ternus, sempiternus. 

Endlessly, semper, sternum. 

Endlessness , perennitas, rotun- 
ditas. 

Endlong, recta linea. 

To endorse on the back side, a 
tergo scribgre. 

An e7idorser, qui r/bmen suum 
in aversa parte inscribit. 

An endorsing or endorsement, in 
aversa parte nominis inscrip- 
tio. 

To endoic or give a, portion, do- 
tare. The mind, nnimum m- 
strugre. 

An endows, patronus. 

To endue, demare ; imbugre. 

To endure, ferre, pati, tolerr.re. 
[Continue] durare, perdurare. 

Able to enduie, patiens. 

Not to be endured, intolerabi!i3. 

An endurer, qui patitur v, tole- 
rat. 

Enduring long, diuturnus. 

An enduring, endurance [pa- 
tience] tolerantia, patientia. 
[Continuance\ durntio. 

Enduring for ever, ssternus, 
sempitcrnus. 

Endwise, alte, recte. 

An enemy, [private] inimicus. 
[Public] hostis. Or opponent 
at law, adversarius. 

Of an enemy, hosticus, hostilis. 

Like an enemy, hostiliter, ini- 
mice, infense. 

To make one's self enemies, odi- 
um contrahgre. 

Energetic or energetical [forci- 
ble] magna vi pradituo. 



Energy, vis, efficacia. 

To enervate, enervare, debili. 
tare. 

An enervating or enervation, de- 
bilitatio. 

Enf ami shed, fame enectue. 

To enfeeble, infirmare ; commi- 
nugre. 

An enfeebling, debilitatio, iu« 
firmatio ; virium infractio. 

To enfeoff, fidci alicujus com- 
mittere, credere. Or give 
land to one, prajdio aiiquem 
donare . 

An enfeoffing or enfeoffment, 
fidei commis3io. 

To enforce [or compel] cogSre. 
[Strengthen] roborarc. By ar- 
guments, rationibus suadere. 
By necessity, adiggre. 

Enforcedly, invite, moleste. 

An enforcement [or effort] con- 
tentio. 

An enforcing, enforce, or en- 
forcement, vig, impulsio. 

An enforcer, impulsor. 

To enfranchise [a slave] manu- 
mittgre. [Make free of a city] 
aiiquem civitate donare. 

An enfranchisement or enfran- 
chising, civitatis donatio. 

To engage one, obligare, devin- 
cire. Pass a word, spendere, 
vadari. [In battle] conflige're, 
congredi ; pralium committe*- 
re. [Himself in an action] se 
aliqua re implicare. Land, 
money, books, &c. oppignerare. 
One's honour upon any ac- 
count, in aliquam rem fidera 
suam interpane're. 

An engagement [fight] pugna, 
prcelium, congrsssua. [Pass- 
ing one's word\ spon3io ; vadi» 
monium. 

Engaging [pleasant] jucundus, 
gnu us. 

Tj engender, generarc, gig- 
ngre. 

Engendered together, cougvnitus. 

An engenderer, generator. 

An engendering, generatio. 

An engine, machina, machina- 
mentum. [Device] artificium, 
teebna. Used in the wars in- 
stead of cannon, tormentum. 

Afire-engine, machina ad ignem 
extinguendum. 

An engineer, machinator. 

To engird, cingere. 

English, Anglus, Anglicus, Au- 
glicanus. 

Englishmen, Angli. 

English Sevons, Angli Saxones. 

To English or turn into Eng- 
lish, Anglice reddgre v. vertg- 
re. To speak or write Eng- 
lish, Anglice Icqui v. scribgre. 

An engorge/ , lielluo, vorax. 

To engrave, insculpgre, incidg- 
re, caelare. 

An engraver, sculptor, caslator. 

An engraving, sculptura, ceola- 






BNR 

To engross [commodities] coe- 
mSre, merces flagellare. 

An engrosser of commodities, 
mercium flageliator. 

To engross a deed, in tabulas 
inferie. A writing, majusculis 
Uteris exarare. 

To enhance the price, pretitim 
augere. Of victuals, aunoiiam 
flagellare. 

An enhancer, pretii auctor. 

An enhancing or enhancement , 
pretii auctio. 

An enigma [riddle] amigma. 

Enigmatical, obscuru;. 

Enigmatically, obscure. 

To enjoin, i.njungere, mandare, 
imperure. 

To enjoy, frui, potiri. One's 
self, Rese oblectare. 

Enjoyments [pleasures] volup- 
tates, pi. 

To enkindle, acceadSre. 

To enlarge [extend or increase] 

amplificare, adaugere. Upon 
a subject, copiose de re aliqua 

loqui. [Set free'} ex carcere 

diraittSre. 
An enlarger, amplificator. 
An enlarging or enlargement, 

amplificalio ; laxamentum. 
An enlargement [out of prison] 

ex custodia emissio. 
To enlighten, enlight, illumina- 

re, collustrare. 
An enlightening, iliustratio, illu- 

minatio. 
An enlightener, instructor, illu- 
minator. 

To enliven, animare. 
An enlivening, animatio. 
Enmity, inimicitia, simultas. 
To ennoble, nobilitare, illustra- 

re. [Make a commoner a no- 
bleman] in nobilium ordinem 

ascribere. 
An ennobling or ennoblement, in 

nobilium ordinem cooptatio. 
An enormity, confusio, pertur- 

hatio. 
Enormity [heinousness] crimi- 

nis atrocitas. [Great crime} 

crimen atrox. 
Enormous [excessive] enormis, 

vastus. [Heinous} uefandus, 

flagitiosus. 

Enormously nefarie. flagitioae. 
Enough, affatim, abunde, sat, 
I satis. 

Sure enough, verissime, admo- 

dum certe. 
It is true enough, verissimum v. 

certissimum est. 
Enough and more than enough, 

satis superque. 

To enrage, irritare, stimulare. 
An eiiraging, irritatio- 
To enrich, ditare, locupletare. 
i Or fatten ground, agrum v. ko- 
i lumsaginare. 
An enriching the ground or soil, 

agri v. soli saginatio. 
To enrobe, ornare ; investire. 
To enroll, iuscribeYe, ascnbSre. | 



ENT 

Or enlist soldiers, milites con- 
scribe're. 
An enrolling or enrolment, in 

acta publica re'.atio. 
A tiling Jit to be enrolled, res 
memoranda novis anualibus. 
To ensconce, circumvallare. 
To enshield, proteggre. 
To enshrine, consecrare. 
An ensign or colours, vexillum, 

signum militare. 
An ensign or ensign-bearer, sig- 
nit'er, vexillarius. 
Ensig?is diaj.'1-iyed, sign a ex- 
plicata. Folded up, signa su- 
pina. 

To enslave, in scrvitutem redi- 
geYe. 

Enslaved, mancipatus. As avia- 
tion, crudeli dominatu pressa. 
An enslaver, qui aliquem servi- 
tuti addicit. 

To ensue, consequi, succedere, 
postea contingere. 
An entail, libellus rem heeredi 
addicens. 

To entail land, terram hsredi 
addiceVe. 

To cut off an entail, jus hsredi- 
tarium rescindaYe. 
An entcdling, terras ha;redi ad- 
dictio. 

To entangle, irretire, impedire. 
An entangled business, res per- 
plexa et impedita. ' 

Entangled in friendship , amici- 
tia alicui obstrictus. In law- 
suits, litibu3 arete implicitus. 
An entangling or entanglement, 
implicalio, implexus, impedi- 
tio. 
A double-eniendre, vocabulum 
ambiguum. 

To enter, intrare, ingredi, sub- 
ire. In by violence, irrum- 
pgre, invade're, intrudgre. By 
stealth, irrepere, furtim in- 
trare. An action against one, 
alicui dicam scribere. Into 
service, operam alicui locare. 
A young beginner, tironem im- 
buSre. Into the merits of a 
cause, rem aliquam itwestiga- 
re. Into bond for an appear- 
ance, vadimonium prornittere . 
Into a league, foedus iuire v. 
facere. A treaty for peace, 
de couciiianda pace aggre. 
Into conference, colloquium 
mire. Into friendship, hospi- 
tia cum aliquo jungeYe. Upon 
an estate, hffireditatera adire. 
Upon a design, consilium ca- 
pSre. Into commons, con vic- 
tim occip'ire. Himself a sol- 
dier, militia; uomen dare. 
Ino a book, iu co:nmeatarium 
referre. An account [as trades- 
men] summain aliquant ratio 
nibus referre. One in the uni- 
versity, in acaderrricoram nu- 
mcruxn referre. 

An entering into, iagreaftio, in- 
troitus. 

0») 



EST 

An enterprise, CSptUO) ; BuA 

men ; res gesta;, facinua. 

To enterprise, aggredi, ii=ci- 
peYe, conari. 

An enterpriser, inceptor, moli- 
tor ; facinoris dux v. auctor. 

An enterprising, susceptio , ma- 
litio. Persoii, homo ad quod- 
vis negotium suscipitudurr» 
promptus. 

To entertain [admit or believe] 
admitte're, credere. [Divert} 
oblectare. [Lodge} hospitio 
aliquem excipbre. One with 
stories, advenienti fabulasnar- 
rare. Ont^s self with plea- 
sures, jueunditati se dare. 
[Tiezt} accipgre ; tractare. 
Handsomely, aliquem magni- 
fice tractare. Roughly, ali- 
quem acerbius tractare . Kind- 
ly, benigne aliquem excipe're. 
[Keep} alere, sustentare. 
Hope, spem coucipSre. 

An entertainer, hospes. 

Entertaining [pleasant] jucun- 
dus, gratus. 

An entertainment [lodging] hos- 
pitiuin. [Feast\ convivium, 
epulae.jaZ. Delicious, menaa 
exquisitissimis cibis instruc- 
ts. Splendid, convivium lau- 
tum. 

To give cold entertainment, je- 
june aliquem excip6re>. 

Want of entertainment, inhos- 
pitalitaa. 

An entertainment [amusement] 
occupatio. 

To enthral, mancipare. 

Enthralment, aseirvitus, serviti- 
um. 

To enthrone, in solio colloc&re. 

An enthroning or enthronement , 
in solio collocatio. 

Enthusiasm, numinis afilatus. 

An enthusiast, numiue afflatua 
r. percitus. 

Enthusiastic or enthusiastical, 
ad divinum afflatum pertinens. 

E'lthusiastically, enthsi more. 

To entice, allice're ; solicitare. 
Away, blanditiis abducere. 

An enticer, allector, deiinitor. 

An enticing or enticement, ille- 
cebra, incnatio. 

Enticing, blandus, illecebrosui, 
pellax. 

Enticingly^ illecebrose. 

Entire [uncorrupt] sincerus, 

puru8. [ Whole} integer, soli- 
dus v totus. 

Entirely [dearly] unice, care, 
sincere. [Wholly} in totum, 
in Bolidum. 

i«s, integritu ; saintas. 

To entitle, appellare, nominare. 

To be entitled x> an estate, jus 
hxreditaiem uxleundi liabcre. 

An entitling, appellatio, itucrip- 
lio. 

An entity [being] res ; en3. 

Via. Lea. 

. : intestuMim. 



EPH 

The entrails, exta, pi. viscera. 

An entrance, ingressus, aditus. 
Lw a college, in collegium ad- 
missio. 

A forced entrance, irruptio, in- 
cursio. 

Entrance^money, minerval. 

To make a public entrance, tri- 
umphali pompa per urbemvehi. 

To make an entrance to a dis- 
course, prooemiari, prsfari. 

To deny entrance, prohibere ja- 
nua. Into one's country, ar- 
cere finibus. 

To entrap, illaqueare ; ines.ca- 
re ; decipere. 

An entrapping, deceptio. 

To entreat, orare, rogare. Of- 
ten, rogitare. [Handle! trac- 
tare, disserSre. Humbly, sup- 
plicare. Earnestly, etiam at- 
que etiam rogare. Gently, de- 
mulcere. 

Not to be entreated, inexorabi- 
lis, difficilis. 

An entreater, precator, depre- 
cator. 

Entreating, deprecabundus. 
Humbly, supplex. 

An entreating or entreaty, pre- 
catio, deprecatio. 

An humble entreaty, obsecratio, 
supplicatio. Solemn, obtesta- 
tio. Frequent, rogitatio. 

By entreaty, precario, prece, 
rogatu. 

To prevail by entreaty, exora.re. 

An entry or passage to a house, 
atrium, vestibulum. To any 
place, aditus, ingressus. Be- 
ginning, initium, exordium. 
Of an ambassador, &c, legati 
cum pompa in urbem introitus. 
\ In law] ingressus in mane- 
rium, &c. 

To give entry unto, intromittS- 
re, admittgre. 

To entvnne. convolvgre. 

To envelop, implicare, invol- 
vgre. 

An envelope, integumentum. 

To envenom, venenare. 

To environ, cingeYe ; circum- 
sepire. 

Tlie environs, vicinitas, vicinia. 

To enumerate, enumerare, re- 
censere. 

An enumerating or enumera- 
tion, enumeratio, recensio. 

An enunciation, enuntiatio. 

An envoy, nuntius legatus. 

Envy or enviousness, invidia ; 
malevolentia. 

To envy, invidere. 

To stir up envy against one, in- 
vidiam alicui conflare. 

Enviable invidendus. 

An envier. qui invidet, invisor. 

Envious, invidns invidiosus. 

Somewhat envious, subinvidio- 
sus. 

Enviously, maligne, invidiose. 

The epact, dies intercalares. 
Ephemeral, diumus. 



Eau 

An epliemeris or diurnal, ephe- 

meris. 

Epicedium, elegia ; elegel'a. 
An epicure, helluo ; gulosus. 
Epicurean, Epicureus. 
To epicurise, voluptatibus in- 

dulgere. 
Epicurism, ingluvies, gula. 
An epicycle, epicyclus. 
An epidemic disease, morbus 

publice grassans, contagiosus. 
The epigastrium, abdomen. 
An epigram, epigramma. 
Epigrammatical, epigrammati- 

cus. ^ 
An epigrammatist, epigramma- 

tum scriptor. 

The epilepsy, morbus comiti- 

alis. 
Epileptic, comitialis. 
An epilogue, conclusio, epilo- 
gs. 
The epiphany [twelfth day] epi- 

phania. 
Episcopacy, dignitas episcopa- 

lis v. episcopatus. 
Episcopal, episcopalis. 
An episode, res extra argumen- 

tum assumpta. 
An epistle, epistola, liters, pi. 
A small epistle, epistolium. 
Epistolar or epistolary, episto- 

laris. 
An epitaph, epitaphium. 
An epithalamium, carmen nup- 

tiale. 

An epithet, epitheton. 
An epitome, compendium, epi- 
tome. 
An epitomist or epilomiser, qui 

in compendium redigit. 
To epitomise, in compendium 

redigeYe. 

An epoch, epocha, asra. 
Equably, squabiliter. 
Equal, squalis, par, aequus. 
To equal or make equal, square, 

squiparare. 
Equal terms, conditiones squs. 
Equal vieight, equilibrium. 
One's equals, pares, consortes. 
Equality, squalitas, paritas. 

To equalise, square, exsquare. 
An equaling or equalising, s- 

quatio, exsquatio, equiparatio. 
Equally, squaliter, pariter, ex 

squo. 
Equanimity, squanimitas. 
Equation, squatio. 
The equator, circulus squinoc- 

tialis. 

An equerry, stabuli prsfectus. 
Equestrian, equestris. 
Equilateral, squis lateribus in- 

structus. 

Equilibrium. Vid. Equipoise. 
Equinoctial or equinox, equi- 

noctium. 

Equinoctialf adj. ~\xqmnoctia.\\s. 
To equip, aliquem rebu3 neces- 

sariis instrugre. A fleet, clas- 

sem adornare. 
Equipage, instrumentum, orna- 



ERR 

Hunting equipage, venatorfam 

instrumentum. 
The equipage of a nobleman, 

comitatus. 

An equipjting or equipment , ap- 
paratus, instructus, ornatus. 
An equipoise, squilibrilas, s- 

quilibrium. 
To equipoise, aliquid paribus 

ponderibus librare. 
Equipollent , paris virtutis. 
Equitable, squus, Justus. 
Equitableness, squitas, justitia. 
Equitably, ex squo. 
Equity, squitas, squum. 
A court of equity ,squitatis curia 
Equivalence, eadem vis, par 

virtus. 
Equivalent, quod habet eandem 

vim. 
To give an equivalent, par pari 

redden;. 

To be equivalent, squivalere. 
Equivocal, ambiguus, anceps, 

dubius. 

Equivocally , ambigue. 
To equivocate, vocibus ambi- 

guis uli 

An equivocator, callide mendax. 
An equivocating or equivoca- 
tion, equivocalness, ambiguitas 

sermonis. 
To eradicate, eradicare, extir- 

pare. 
An eradicating or eradication, 

extirpatio, radicis evulsio. 
To erase, delere, expungeYe, 

eradeYe. 
An erasing or erasement, aboli- 

tio, litura. 
Ere [before that] antequam, 

priusquam. 
Ere long or ere while, modo, 

brevi. 

Ere now, antfe hoc tempus. 
To erect or raise up, erigeYe, 

arrigere ; attolleVe. Or build, 

sdificare, exsdificare. 
An erecting or erection, sdifi- 

catio, fabricatio, constructio, 

erectio. 

Erectness, arrecta forma. 
An erector, sdificator. 
An eremite, solitudinis incola. 
Ergotism, argumentatio capti- 

osa. 
An ermine, mus Ponticus, mus- 

tela Alpina. The fur, muris 

Pontici pellicula. 
To err, errare. [Mistake'] falli, 

hallucinari. 
An errand, mandatum, nuntius. 
To do an errand, nuntiare. 
To go on an errand, jussa capes- 

seYe. On a sleeveless errand, 

futile mandatum facessSre. 
To send on an errand, legare, 

ahlegare. 
An errand-goer, nuntius. 
Errant | wandering] erraticug, 

errabundus. 

Errantry, erratio, vagatio. 
Errata [in a book] errata, 

orum. n. 



EST 

An erring, erratio. 
Erroneous, erroneus, falsug. 
Erroneously, falso, false. 
Erroneousness, erratic», error. 
An error [fault] erratum. [In 

opinion] error, hallucinatio. 
In an e-rror, vero devius. 
A writ of error, breve de errore 

corrigendo. 
Erst [heretofore] antehac. 
Erudition, eruditio, liter» hu- 

ma uiores. 
Eruption, eruptio. 
An escape, fuga, effugium. 
To escape, evadere, effuggre. 

By flight, evolare. Privily, 

subterfuge're. By struggling, 

elucari. One's memory, ex 

rnemoria excidgre. 
A means to escape by, effugium. 
An escaping, fuga,evitatio, decli- 

natio. 
To eschew, vitare, devitare, de- 

cliuare. 

An eschewing, vitatio, evitatio. 
To escort, aliquem comitari. 
Esculent, esculeutus. 
An escutcheon, iasigne gentili- 

tium, tessera gentilitia. 
Especial, praecipuus, summus. 

Especially, prascipue, pra&ser- 

fim. 

An espier, explorator, specula- 
tor. 

Espousals, an espousmg, spon- 

saH'a, j>/. 

To espouse, despondere, despon- 

sare. 

7b espouse one's caiise, alicui 

patrocinari. 

To espy [see afar off] speculari, 

observare. By chance, aspi- 

caYe. An opportunity of doing 

a thing, tempus aliquid faciendi 

captare. 
Sent out to espy, emissitius. 
An espier, explorator, Cory- 

csus. 
An espying, speculatio. Place, 

specula. 

An esquire, arraiger. 
An essay [trial] molimen ; ex- 

perimentum. Yid. Assay. 

To essay, tentare, conari, peri- 

ciitari. 

To make an essay, alicujus rei 

periculum facere. 

An essayer, qui aliquid aggre- 

ditur. 

An essaying, conatus, couamen. 

An essence [being] essentia, na- 

tura. [Chemical extract'] suc- 

cus subtilissimus. 

Essential, in rei natura poftitus. 

Essentially, natura, secundum 
essentiam. 

To establish, Rtabilire, sancire, 
caufirmare. A trade or Cor- 
respoixdeiice, commercium con- 
•tiiuere. 

The established church, ecclesia 



iefibua stabilita. 
Ait «$tabl 



t gstablisher, firmator stabili- 
ty. 

10 



ETC 

An establishing, confirmatio, 

constitutus. 
An establishment, stabilimen- 

tum, firmamentum. 
An estate [property] res, res fa- 

miliaris ; hsereditas. 
A personal estate, bona quae tes- 

tamento legari possunt. A real, 

bona quae haereditate descen- 

dunt. 
A great estate, res ampla, opea 

eximiae. 
A small estate, hasredium. 
A clear estate, res familiaris sere 

alieno vacua. 
A yearly estate, reditus praedi- 

orum. 
Aperson of good estate, locu- 

ples, dives. 
An estate of life, status, conditio. 
Man's estate, aetas virilis. 
Not come to man's estate, impu- 

bes, impubis. ' 
The estate of the body, valetudo, 

corporis habitudo. 
An estate [order of men] ordo. 

[Honour] amplitudo, honor, 

dignitas. The highest estate, 

amplissimus dignitatis gradus. 

A low estate, res exigua. 
Evteem, existimatio. [Friend- 
ship] amicitia. 
To esteem [value] sstimare, 

pendere. [Judge] existimare, 

autumare, opinari. [Admire] 

admirare. Alike, eodem pre- 

tio habere. Better, anteha- 

bere, antepongre, praeponere. 

Greatly, magni facere. Little 

of, vili pende're, parvi ducere, 

flocci facere. Less, posthabere, 

postponeYe. As nothing, nihili 

facere v. pendeYe. Worthy, 

dignari . 

To be nothing esteemed, sordere, 

sordesce're . 
Estimable , aestimabilis, aestiman- 

dus. 

Sot estimable, incestimabilis. 
Esteemed before others, aliis 

praelatus v. propositus. Little, 

vilis, parvi pensua. Sothing, 

despicatus. contemptus, spre- 

tus. 

An esteemer or estimator, aesti- 
mator, existimator. 

To estimate, astimare, pendere. 

An estimate or estimation , aesti- 
matio, pretium. 

To make an estimation, censum 
institute. 

Great estimation, dignitas, auc- 
toritas. 

Of more estimation, pluris. 

Of no estimation, vilis, inanis, 
■ordidus. 

Of like estimation, eodem pre- 
tio, tanti. 

To estrange, alienare. 

An estranging or estrangement , 
aliena'tio, abalienatio. 

An estreat, exemplum. 

7Ve<c/i,aqua forti notas metallo 
factas corrodendai dare. 
(101) 



EVE 

Eternal, eterne, £eternii9, 9em- 
piternua. 

E'arnaU.y, sternum. 
Eternity, sternitus, perennitai. 
To all eternity, in sternum, in 
tempus sempiternum. 
From all eternity, ab v. ex omni 

sternitate ; ex aeterno. 
The ether, aether. 
Ethereal, ethereous, aethereu3. 
Ethic, ad mores pertinens. 
Ethics, mores, pi. 
Etymological, ad notatiouetn 

pertinens. • 
An etymologist, qui origines ver- 

boru'm explicat. 
To etymologise, etymologiam 

reddere. 
An etymology, vocis origo, ety- 

mologia, etymon. 
To evacuate [empty] vacuare ; 

exhaurire. A town, oppido de- 

cede're. 
An evacuation or evacuating, 

evacuatio, exinanitio. 
Evacuative, purgans, catharti- 

cus. 
To evade, evadere, devitare. 

An argument, argumentum elu- 

d^re. 
An evading or evasion, fuga, ef- 

fugium. 
Evanescent, evanescens. 
Evangelical, ad evangelium per- 
tinens. 

To evangelise, evangelizare. 
Evanid, evanidus, fragilis, mor- 

talis, caducus. 
To evaporate [breathe out] ex- 

halare, spirare. [Be resolved 

into vapours] in vapores abire. 

[Sweat out] exudare. 
An evaporating or evaporation, 

exhalatio, expiratio. 
An evasion [shift] techna ; prs- 

textus. 
A cunning evasion, vaframen- 

tum. 

Evasive, vafer, vgrsutus, fallax. 
Evasively, vafre, versute, ficte, 

fallaciter. 

The eucharist, mysterium sacra? 

ccens. 

Eucharistical, eucharisticus. 
An eve, profestum, vigilis,^/. 

Holy -day eves, ferue prseeda- 

neat. 

Christmas-eve, pridie clici Chris- 

ti natalis. 

Easter-eve, pridie paschatis. 

Even [also] etiam, quoque. 

[Same I y] nempe, nimirum, 
scilicet. 

Even as, quemadinodum, per- 

inde ac si. 

Even [equal, &c] xquabilis, 
ssquus, par. 

To play at even and odd, par 
impar [udSre. 

To bear a thing icith an even 
mind, squo animo aliquid 
ferre. 

To make own or equal, square, 
adsquare, exsquare. 



EVE 

To make an even reckoning, ds- 
biturn solvere. 

To even or make even [smooth] 
comptanare, laevigare, poiire. 
To lay coca willi the ground 
[demolish j funditus dirueYe. 

An even-piece of ground, area, 
ager planus. 

Even (an expletive) Even that 
■-elf-same lidy,\\W ipsadomina. 

Even from, jam a, jam hide a, 
usque a. 

Even now, jam nunc, modo. 
And never before , jam primum. 

Er.en then, jam turn. Even 
there, inibi. 

Even weight, fequilibrium. 

A making even, aequatio, exSe- 
quatio. 

Evenly, squallier, ex»a;qiio. In 
carriage, constanter. 

Evenness [equality] ajqualitas. 
[Smoothness] Isevitas, lsvor. 
Of temper, tequanimitas, de- 
mentia. 

The even, evening, or eventide, 
vespera, vesper. 

An evening-work, lucubratio. 

The evening approaches., vespe- 
rasuit-, advesperascit. 

Of the evening, vespertinus, se- 
rotinus. 

At even or in the evening, ves- 

peri. 

An event, evenlum, exitus, ca- 
sus. Doubtful, incertus exitus. 

To eveniilate [sift out] exami- 

nare, eveutilare. 
Eventual, fortuitus. 
Eoen'ually, forte fortuua, ut- 

cunque ceciderit. 
Ever [always] semper. [At 

ora/ time'] ecquando, siquando, 

uaquam. Since, jam inde a, 

jattl usque a. After, inde ab 

i!lo tempore. Ever and anon, 

subindta. Ever before, usque 

arnehufi. 
Ever [any] ecquia, ecqua, cc- 

q.'id ; ecqulsnam, ecquamam, 

ecquidnam. 
Evergreen, semper virens. 
Everlasting, jeternus, sempiter- 

. everlasting, feternttati 

trad-re. 

Ed e i 'las l ingly , ae tern u m . 
Eosrlivtingncss, asU-rnitas. 
To evert, evertgre. 
An eversion, eyersio, demdfitle, 
Every, quilibet, quisque, singuli, 

quivis. 
Every body, every man, or every 

one', unusquisque, singuli. 
Finery day, indies, quotidie. 
Every whit, omnino, prorsus. 
On every side, usqnequaque, ua- 

dkrae, undecuncme. 
Every thing by itself, sigillatim, 

singulatim. 
Every way,, q u 
Eoeiy-where, ubi'q le gentium, 

ubique loci. 
Every year, quotaiuiii, 



Eviction or an evincing, p.oba- 
tio. 
An eviction (against a prisoner; 
judicium. 

Evidence [proof] argumentum, 
testimonium. [Clearness] evi- 
dentia, perspicuitas. 
An evidence [witness] testis. 
To evidence, probare. testari. 
Evident, evidens, liquidus, por- 
spicuus. 

To be evident, apparere, con- 
stare. 

To niake evident, illustrare, pa- 
tefacere. 

A making evident, explicatio, 
illustratio. 
Evidently, evidenter, liquido, 
manifeste. 

Evil, mains, pravus, imprbbus. 
An evil or misfortune, malum, 
damnu m . 

The evil or king's evil, scrofula. 
Having the king's evil, strumo- 

SL1S. 

To do evil, male faceVe. 

To do good for evil, maleficiis 

beneficia pensare. 
An evil-doer, maieficus. 
Evil-doings, maleficia. 
Evilly, male, prave, perperam. 
Ec il-m i tided , m align > is . 
Evil-wishing, malevulus. ^ 
To evince, evmcere, probare. 
Euincib'e, quod clare dernou- 

strari potest. 
Evincibly, clare, perspicue. 
To eviscerate, exeuterare, evis- 

cerare. 
E citable, evitaullis. 
A eulogy, laudatio, pradicatio. 
A eunuch, eunuchus, semivir. 
To evolve, evolve're. 
Euphony , suavis pronunciatio. 
Evulsion or plucking w/),evulsio. 
A evje, ovis femiua. Lamb, ag- 



■ ho'di, 



• watc, 



cj 



w'lr 
flagd 



accuratus ; 
ictuxl] tern- 
&c. obseivjntissimus. 
'e or strict^] rigtdus, se- 



ict [demand] exigere, 
re. Upon or injure one, 
opprimeYe. In p>rice, prelium 
augere. 

An exactor, exactor. 
Exact' ?n, exactio. 
To exercise exaction upon the 
peopl*, populum tributis oppri- 



Griev) 

Exam 



dil 



ppressio. 
a pie, con- 



To do a thing exactly, accurate 
aliquid ageYe. 

Exactness [accuracy] accuratio. 
f Neatness] concinnitas. 

To exaggerate [heap together] 
tCi umulare. [Ag- 
gravate] aggravapOj a^erara, 



£XU 

An exaggerating or exaggera- 
lion, exaggeratio, accumulatio. 
To exagitate [vex] exagitare, 
angeYe. 

To exalt [lift up] exaltare, ef- 
kn-e [Praise] extolle're, ce- 
lebrare. 

An exalting or exaltation, ela- 
tio. 

Examination, inquisitio, dts- 
quisitio. Of wil?iesscs, testium 
interrogatio. Of accounts, ra- 
tionurn comparatio. 
A curious examination of mat- 
ters, cognitio, inquisitio. 
To examine [ask questions] ex- 
amiuare, interrogare. [ Weigh 
or consider] expend eYe, per- 
pendeYe. An accused p>erson, 
reurn interrogare. One's self, 
in sese descendsYe. A person's 
inclination, animum alicujus 
periclitari. A person as to his 
learning, alicujus facere peri- 
culum in Uteris. Precisely, 
cognosceYe, inquireYe. 
An examiner, percontator, qu*- 
sitor. 
An examining, examination per- 
coatatio. 
An example, cxemplum, docu- 
mentum, exemplar, typus. 
An example to form a noun or 
verb by, paradigma. 
To give cm example, exemplum 
proferre. To write by, elcmenta 
alicui prasformare. 
To follow one's example, alicu- 
jus exemplum imitari. 
To make an example of one, ex- 
emplum in aliquem statueYe v. 
edeYe. 

To set an example, aliis exem- 
plum prasbfere. 

To take an emample by, imitari. 
As for example, exempli gratia, 
verbi causa. 

To exanimate, exanimare. 
To exasperate, exasperare, ex a 
cerbare. 

That which exasperates, irrita- 
menturn, irritamen. 
Easy to be exasperated, irrita- 
bilis. 

An exasperator, irritator. 
An exasperating 1c exaspcra 
Hon, irritatio. 

To exceed, excedere ; superare, < 
prsestare. Abound excessively , 
luxnriare, abundare. In riches 
and authority, prspollere. 
Exceeding [surpassing] excel- 
lens, prasignis, egregius. [Ex- 
cessive] nimius, immodicus. 
An exceeding, excessus. 
Exceedingly, eximie, egregie, 
praeclare, insigniter. 
To excel [be eminent] excellgre, 
eminere. [Surpass] anteire, 
prsestare, superare ; vince're. 
To strive to excel olbers ,mm\Aa.ri, 
An excelling, antecessio. 
Excellence or excellency, excel- 
lentia, prosstantia. 



EXC 

By way of excellence, per excel- 
leutiam. 
Excellency in the art of war, 
usus milit&ris. 

Excellent, excellens, egregius, 
pr:«clarus. 

Passing excellent, perlnsignis, 
perillustris. 

Excellently, excellenter, egre- 
gie, prsclare. 

Excentric or excentrical, extra 
centrum positus. 

Excentricity, excentricitas. 

Except [unless] ni, nisi. [Sav- 
ing} praeter, extra. 

Except that, nisi quod. 

To except or exclude, eximere. 
excludere. [Make an excep- 
tion against'] oppugnare ; obji- 
ce"re. 

An exception, exceptio. 

Exceptionable, exceptionibus ob- 
noxius. 

To take an exception or be of- 
fended at a thing, aliqua re of- 
fendi. 

To lay exceptions against, prs- 
scribe're. 

Exceptions, facile offensus. 

Excess [exuberance] excessus. 
In meat or drink, luxus, intem- 
perantia ; luxuries. 

Excessive, nimius, irnmodicus, 
iramoderatus. 

Excessively, immodice, immode- 
rate, intemperanter. 
| Excessiveness, immoderatio, su- 
pernuitas. 

To exchange one thifig for an- 
other, aliquid aliqua. re permu- 
fare. Prisoners of war, vinc- 
tos bello captos commutare. 
Words, verba conferre. Com- 
pliments, invicem salutare. 

An exchange or exc/ianging, mu- 
tatio, commutatio, permutatio. 

The royal excluinge. excambium 
regium. 

Bills of exchange, liter» num- 
mularis. 

To draw a bill of exchange, 
chirographum ad pecuniam per- 
rautandam ad aliquem mit- 
t'e're. 

An exchanger, mensarius, ar- 
gentavius ; trapezita. 

The exchequer, serariura, fiscus. 
i The court of exchequer, curia 
scaccarii. The barons, baro- 
ne3. 
i Exchequer bills, tessera num- 
mularis. 

To put money into the exchequer, 
pecuniam in fiscum publicum 
depon^re. 
' Excisable, quod tributum sol- 
vSre debet. 

Excise, tributum, census. 
: An exciseman, publicanus, tri- 

buti exactor. 
! Excision, excisio, amputatio. 

To excite [stir up] excitare ; ac- 
cendSre, comrnovere. 

An exciter, stimulator, irritator. 



EXE 

An exciting, excitation, or ex- 
citement, excitatio, provocatio. 

To exclaim, exclamare, incla- 
mare. Against, in aliquid de- 
clamitare. 

An exclaimer, clam?.tor, praedi- 
cator. 

An exclaiming against) oppug- 
natio, convicium. 

An exclamation, exclamatio, vo- 
ciferatio. 

To exclude, excludere, excipere. 

An excluding or exclusion, ex- 
ciusio. 

Exclusive, excludendi vim ha- 
bens, 

Evclusive of that, praeter. prae- 
tei-quam, extra. 

Exclusively, cum exceptione. 

To excommunicate, eucharistis 
communione arcere. 

Excommunication, censura qua 
quis ab ecclesiaa communione 
excluditur. 

To take off an excomviunication, 
ad ecclesiarrfrevocai-e. 

To excoriate, deglubSre. 

An evcoriating or excoriation, 
pellis detractio. 

An excrement, excrementum.. 

The excrements , alvi purgatio- 
nes. 

An excrescence or excrescency, 
tuber. 

Excretion, excretio. 

To excruciate, cruciare ; tor- 
quere. 

To exculpate, purgare. 

An excursion, excursio, digres- 
sio. Into an enemy's country, 
incursio, incursus. 

Excursive, errans ; devius. 

Excusable, excusabilis. 

Excusableness. de culpa libera- 
tio. 

Excusatory, ad excusationem 
pertinens. 

An excuse, excusation, excusa- 
tio, purgatio. 

A good or just excuse, excusa 
tio justa. Bad or poor, excu- 
satio mala, turpis. 

To excuse or make an excuse 

fj-r himself ', alicui se excusare. 
A person or admit of his ex- 
cuse, alienjus excusationem ac- 
cipl-re. Dispense with a per- 
son from doing a thing, ali- 
quem alicujus rei immunem fa- 
ceYe. Extenuate a fault, fac- 
tum elevaro. Himself by ac- 
cusing others, culpam in alios 
transfcrre. 

An excuser, qui excusat; dfpre- 
cator. 

or hold one excused, 
condonare, ignoscBre. 

An excusing, excusatio, purga- 
tio. 

Excuseless, inexcusabilis. 

Execrable, execrabilis, dirus. 

Execrably, nefarie, odiose. 

To execrate, execrari, di.i* de- 
vcvere. 



EXE 

An execrating or execration, ex- 
ecratio, imprecatio, devotio ; 
dine, pi. 

To execute [perform] exequi; 
conficere. perficgre ; pera- 
ge're. An office, munus ad 
ministrare. A law, legem ex- 
ercere. A malefactor , aliquem 
lege damnatum carnifici sub- 
jiceYe. A will, testamenturu 
mortui cui'are. Orders, tran- 
sigeYe. 

An executor, actor, executor. 

An executing or execution, exe- 
cutio. 

The execution of a malefactor , 
supplicii capitalis inflictio. 

To 2>at one's desigris in execu- 
tion, conata perag^re. 

The place of execution, carnifi- 
cina. 

An executioner, carnifex. 

Executive, ad rem aliquam exe- 
quendam pertinens. 

The executive power, admini3- 
tratio. 

An executor of a will, testa- 
menti curator, curatrix. 

Executory, ad executionem per- 
tinens. 

Exegetical, ad explicationem 
perunens. 

An exemplar, exemplar. 

Exemplarily, insigniter. 

Exemplariness or exemplarity 
of life, vita sic acta ut imita- 
tione digna sit. 

Exemplary, exemplum praebens. 

An exemplification, exemplum, 
^exemplar. 

+\n ext'.mplijier , qui exscribit. 

To exemplify [copy out] exscri- 
b'e're ; juxta exemplar descri- 
beYe. [Illustrate] exempli* 
allatis expone-'re. 

An exemplifying [copying out] 
descriptio. [Illustrating] ex- 
positio. 

To exempt [free] eximere, libe- 
ra re. 

Exempt or exempted, exemptus, 
immunis, exper3. 

Exemptible, exemptitious, exi- 
raendus. 

An exempting or exemption, ex- 
emptio, immunitas. 

Exequies, exequise,pJ. justa, pi. 
furius. 

An exercise or exercitation, ex- 
ernitatio, studium. 

Military exercise, exercitatio 
militaris. 

The exercise of an office, mu- 
neris functio. 

A Latin exercise, pensum Lati- 
num. 

Exercise [recreation] Indus, 
ciuimi relaxation, oblectatio. 

An exercise or task, pensum. 

A place of exercise, palaestra, 
gymnasium. 

Pertaiiiing to such exercis«» t 
pal xs trie us, gymnast icus. 

exercise, tirocinium. 



EXI 

0/ or. for exercise, ad exereita- 

yonern pertinens. 

To exercise, exercere, tractare ; 

coISre. Authority over, domi- 

nari alicui. An office, fungi ; 

magistratum inire, adminis- 

trare. As soldiers, arma exer- 
cere. One's self in business, 

operi alicui incumbere ; artem 

aliquam exercere. 
To be exercised in, versari ; as- 

suescere. 
Exercises, ]adi, pi. certamina. 
An exercising or exercitation, 

U3US, exercitatio. 
To exert [put forth] exergre, 

exhibere. One's self, conten- 
dere, niti, eniti. 
To exhale, exhalare, expirare. 
An exhaling, exhalement, or 

exhalation, exhalatio, expira- 

tio. 

To exhaust, exhaurire, exina- 

nire. 
An exhausting, exinanitio. 
To exhibit [yield] exhibere. 

[Represent] repraesentare. os- 

tendere. 
An exhibiting or exhibition, pro- 

pqsitio. 
An exhibiter, qui exhibet v. 

praestat. 
An exhibition or allowance, sti- 

pendium in pauperes v. Etudio- 

803 erogatura. 
To exhilarate, exhilarare, ob- 

lectare, afficeYe. 
Exhilarating, laatabilis, laetans. 
Exhilaration, recreatio, gaudi- 

nm, laetitia. 
To exhort, hortari ; suadere, 

persuadere. 
An exhortation, hortatio, adhor- 

tatio, cohortatio, exhortatio, 

monitum. 
Exhortative or exhortatory , sua- 

soriu8. 
An exhorter, hortator, adhorta- 

tor, sua80r. 
An exhorting, hortamentum, 

hortamen . 
An exigence or exigency, neccs- 

sitas, angustia. 
An exigent [occasion] occasio, 

opportunitas. [Expedient'] «u- 

tio, via. 

Upon any exigent, pro re nata. 
Exile [slender] exilis, tenuis. 
To exile [banish] relegare, a- 

mandare. 
Exile, exilement, exiliurn^man- 

datio. 

An exile, exul, extorris. 
Erility, exilitas, tenuitas. 
Exililion, actus exiliendi. 
Exinanition, exinanitio. 
To exist or be existent, existere, 

esse. 
Existence, ratio ob quam exis- 

timus; res quos re vera ex tat. 
An exit, exitus, event us. 
To make one's exit [retire] dis- 

cedeYe. [To die] de vita decc- 

dtfre J morieno obire. 



EXP 

To exonerate, exonarare, deo- 
uerare. 

An exonerating or exoneration, 
levatio oneris. 

Exorable, exorabilis, placabilis. 

Exorbitance or exorbitancy, ni- 
mietas. 

Exorbitant, mitiius. 

Exorbitantly, nirnio. 

An exorcism, exorcismus. 

An exorcising, adjuratio. 

An exorcist, exorcista. 
To exorcise, exorcizare, adju- 
rare. 

An exordium [beginning] exor- 
dium, prooemium. 

Exotic, externus, exoticus. 

To expand, expandere, expli- 
care. 

The expanse of heaven, aether. 

An expansion, dilatatio. 

Expansive, expandens. 

To expatiate [wander] expati- 
ari, vagari. Or enlarge on a 
subject, de aliqua. re copiose di- 
cer e. 

To expect, expectare, sperare. 
Wait for one, aliquem praesto- 
lari. 

Expectation or expectance, ex- 
pectatio, spes. 

To balk one's expectation, spem 
destituSre. 

To raise one's expectation, 
alicui spem injicere, afferre. 

Full of expectation, expecta- 
tion plenus. 

To expectorate, expectorare. 
Vid. Lett. 

E c2jectoration, exscreatio. 

Expedient, commodus, utilis. 
conveniens. 

An expedient, ratio, modus. 

It is expedient, expedit, condu- 
cit, prodest. 

Expediently, convenienter, com- 
mode. 

To expedite [free from impedi- 
ment] expedire. [Hasten] ma- 
turare. 

Expedition, festinatio, matura- 
tio. 

An expedition [of soldiers] ex- 
peditio, profectio militaris. 

Expeditious, impiger, streuuos. 

Expeditiously, expeditely, ce- 
leriter. 

To expel, pelleYe, exig'dre, ar- 
cere. 

An expeller, exactor, expulsor. 

An expelling, exactio, expulsio. 

To expend, expendere, insu- 
mere. 

Eipense, impensa, sumptus. 

A laying out of expenses, ero- 
gatio. 

Expe?iseless, sine sumptu. 

Expensive or expenseful, carus, 
magni pretii. [Extravagant] 
prodigus, luxuriosus. 

Expensively, prodige, effuse. 
Jixpensiveness, magnoa Kiimp- 
tus postulana. [Extravagance] 
effiioio: luxuria ; prodigentia. 



Experience, experientia, ueus. 

Want of experience, imperitia, 

inscitia. 
Long experience, plurimarum 

rerum usus. 
Of no experience, imperitus, ig- 

naru3. 
To experience, experiri, usu 

comperire . 
Experienced [skilful] cxptrtus, 

peritus. 
An experiment, experimentum, 

documentum. 

To experiment, experiri, pro- 

bare, per iclitaii ; periculum fa- 

ceYe. 

Experimental, usu comparatus. 
To speak experimentally, ex- 

pertus loqui. 

An experimenting, periclitatio. 
Expert, peritus, gnarus, exper- 

tus. 
Expertly, perite, scienter. 
Experlness, peritia, scientia. 
Expiable, piabilis, placabilis. 
To expiate, expiare, lustrare ; 

abluere. 
An expiating or expiation, ex- 

piatio, piatio ; piamentum ; pla- 

camen, piaculum. 
Expiatory, ad expiationem per- 
tinens. 

An expiatory sacW^cejpiaculum 
To expire [end] determinari, 

finiri. [Die] expirare, ani 

mam efflare. 
An expiring or expiration, exi- 
tus, finis. 
To explain, explicare, interpre- 

tari. 
An explainer, explicator, inter- 

pres. 
An explaining, explanation, or 

explication, explicatio, exposi- 

tio, interpretatio. 
Explanatory, explicative, or 

explicatory, ad explicationem. 

pertinens. 
An expletion or accomplishing, 

expletio. 
An expletive, particula exple- 

tiva. 

Explicable, explicabilis. 
To explicate, explicare. Vid. 

Explain. 
Explicit [plain] explicitus, cla- 

rus. 
Explicitly, aperte, clare, dis- 

tincte. 
To explode, explodere, impro- 

bare, exsibilarp. 
An exploder, qui explodit. 
An exploding, explosio, impro- 

batio. 

An exploit, actum, gestum. 
To exploit, exequi, patrare. 
The performer of an exploit, 

facinoris auctor. 
To explore, explorare, tentare, 

scrutari. 
An explorer, explorator, inda 

gator. 
An exploration or exploring, in- 

dagatio, iuvestigatio. 






EXP 

Explosion [noise of a gun, &c] 
fragor. 

To export, exportare ; transve- 
hSre. 

Exportation or exporting, ex- 
portatio, transportatio. 

An exporter, qui exportat. 

To expose, expone're, objicgre. 
To danger, periculo objiceYe. 
offerre. To sale, venundare, 
publicare. To view, aliquid 
in conspectu omnium pone're. 
T Uncover'] detege're, nudare. 

An exposer, qui exponit. 

An exposing, expounding, or ex- 
position, expositio, explicatio, 
declaratio. 

A short exposition, scholium. 

An exposition of fables, tabula- 
rum interpretatio. 

An expositor or expounder, in- 
terpres, explicator. 

To expostulate, expostulare, 
conqueri. 

An expostulation or expostulat- 
ing, expostulatio, conquestus. 

Expostulatory, ad expostulatio- 
nem pertineus. 

Exposure, expositio. 

To expound, expone're, enar- 
rare, explicare. 

To express, exprimere, narrare. 
A thing by circumlocution, per 
ambitum verborum rem enun- 
tiare. One's mind, mentis co- 
gitata verbis enuntiare. [De- 
lineate] veram a lieu jus rei 
imagine m elnngSre. One's 

joy, gaudium testari. In 
numbers, uumeros notis sig- 
nare. 

Express [plain] Vid. Explicit. 
[Certain] certus, exploratus. 

An express [messenger] nun- 
lius. 

Expressly, diserte, definite, a- 
perte. 

Expressible, quod expvimi pot- 
est. 

An expressing, expressure, nar- 
ratio, declaratio, expositio. 

The expressing of a likeness, 
vera rei imago. 

An expression [sentence] sen- 
tentia. [ Word] dictum. 

Neat7iess or sweetness of expres- 
sion, eloquentice nitor. 

Sage expressions, sapienter dic- 
ta. Flashy or windy, ampullae, 
eesquipedalia verba. Low or 
mean, verba abjecta. A forced 
or far-fetched expression,' dic- 
tum arcessitum v. longe pe- 
titum. 

Expressive, significans, deno- 
tans. 

Expressively, significanter, ex- 

J>resse. 
xpressiveness, eignificatio dis- 
erta. 

To exprobrate, exprobrare ; ob- 
JiceVe. 

Exprobration, exprobratio. 
To expropriate, abalienate. 

10* 



EXT 

To expugn, expugnare. 
Anexpugnalion, expugnatio. 
An expulsion, expulsio, exactio. 
Expulsive, ad expulsionem per- 

tinens. 

To expunge, expungeVe, delere. 
Exquisite, exquisitus, accura- 

tus. 
A person of exquisite wit, homo 

acerrimi ingenii. 
Exquisite torment, cruciatus 

summus. 
Exquisitely., exquisite, aftabre, 

accurate. 
Not exquisitely, vulgariter, me- 

diocriter. 

Exquisiteness , perfectio. 
To exsiccate, exsiccave, desic- 

care. 

Extant, extans. 

To be extant, extare : compa- 
re re ; Buperesse. 
Extemporary, extemporal, or 

extemporaneous , extemporalis. 
Extemporality , extemporalitas . 
Extempore, ex tempore, from 

immediate conception ; with- 
out premeditation. 
To extemporise, ex tempore lo- 

qui. 
To extend, extendere, porri- 

ge're. 

An extender, qui extendit. 
An extending or extension, ex- 

tensio, productio, prolatio. 
Extensible, extendible, quod ex- 
tendi potest. 
Extensive, late patens, late se 

diffundens. 
Extensively, late, diffuse. 
Extensiveness, diffusio. 
Extent, spatium, amplitudo. 
According to the extent of my 

capacity, pro ingenii facultate. 
The extent of a cou?itry, fines, 

tractus. 
A large extent of ground, quam 

latissima regiones. 
To extenuate [lessen] extenu 

are, elevare. [Excuse] tiepre- 

cari, excusare. 
An extenuating or extenuation, 

extenuatio, diminutio. 
Exterior, externus, exterior. 
Exteriorly, extrinsecus. 
To exterminate or extermine, 

extevminare, extirpare. 
An exterminating or ext elimina- 
tion, ejectio, relegatio, extir- 

patio. 
An exterminator, exterminator, 

expulsor. 
External, externus, exterus. 
Externally, extrinsecus. 
To be extinct, extingui, finiri. 
An extinction, extinguishment, 

extinctio, interitus. 
To extinguish [put out] extin- 

gu&i-e, delere. 
Extinguishable, quod extingui 

potest. 
An extinguisher (to put out 

candles) instrumentum quo iu- 

cernee extinguuntur. 
(105) 



EXT 

To extirpate, extlrpare, eradi- 
care. 

An extirpating or extirpation, 
extirpatio, evulsio. 

To extol [praise] iaudare, col 
laudare. One to the skies, sum- 
mis laudibus efferre. 

An extoller, laudator. 

An extolling, laudatio, ccllau- 
datio, prsedicatio. 

Extorsion or extortion, expila- 
tio, direptio. 

Extorsive, iniquus, injustus. 

Extorsively, inique, injuste. 

To extort from, extorquere. 

An extorter, extortor. 

An extortioner , expilator, spoli- 
ator. 

To extract, extraheYe, expro- 
mere. The juice, liquorem u. 
succum exprimeYe. Out of 
a book, ex libro describeYe. 
Spin out, producgre, trahgre. 

An extract or draught, exem- 
plar, excerptum. 

Extraction, genus, stirps, origo. 

An extract, compendium, epi- 
tome. 

A chymical extraction, expressio 
chemica. 

Extrajudicial, preeter justum v. 
judicii modum. 

Extramundane, extra rauadura 
positus. 

Extraneous, ex traneus, externus 

Extraordinarily, raro, insolen- 
ter, egregie. 

Extraordinariness, raritas. 

Extrao rdz';w»-y,extraordinariu8, 
inusitatus. 

Extraparochial, extra paro- 
chiam positus. Land, fundus 
indefinitus et a mari relictua. 

Extravagance, extravagancy 
[folly, impertinence] insulsitas, 
stultitia. [Lavishness] profu- 
sio, effusio. 

Extravagant [foolish] insulsus, 
ineptus. [Lavish] prodigus, 
profusus, effuse vivens. [Ex- 
cessive, unreasonable] immodi- 
cus, intemperatus. 

Extravagantly [foolishly] ab- 
surde, inepte. [Lrtvishly] pro- 
dige, effuse. [Excessively] im- 
moderate. [Disorderly] per- 
dite, discincte. 

Extreme, extreraus, summus. 

Extremely, summe, valde, per- 
ch te. 

Extremely miserable, summe 
miser. 

The extremity, tT.iv%m\i&.%. [Dis- 
tress] angustiae, pi. miseria. 
Of the season, frigus vix to!e- 
rabile. Of law, summum Jus. 

To ex.'rica'te. extricare, liberare. 

Extrication, effueinm. 

Extrinsecal or extrinsic, exter- 
nus. 

Extrinsecally, forinsecus, ex- 
trinsecus. 

To crtrudc, extrudSre, expel- 
lcYe. 



EYE 

Extrusion, expulsio. 

An extuberance, tumor, infiatio. 

Exuberance, exuberatio, affiu- 
entia, copia. 

Exuberant, redundans, abun- 
diins. 

Exuberantly, redundanter. 

To exulcerate, ulcerare, exulce- 
rare. 

An exul 'aerating or exulcerat ion, 
uk&ratio, exulceratio. 

To exult, exultare ; lstitia ges- 
tire. 

An exultancy, exultation, or ex- 
ulting, exultatio, exultantia, 
lastitia. 

An eye, oculus. Loop or eyelet- 
hole, ansula. [In a doublet] 
ocellus. Of a needle, acus fo 
ramen. [Of a plant] oculus, 
gemma, germen. 

A little eye, ocellus. 

An eye-witness, testis oculatus. 

Of 'or belonging to the eye, ocu- 
laris. 

Full of eyes, oculatus. As 
cheese, fistnlosus. 

One-eyed, unoeulus. 

A prying or staring eye, oculus 
emissitius. Goggle, volubilis. 
Fiery, sparkling, torvus. Leer- 
ing, limus. A caVs eye, feli- 
nus. Quick or sharp- sighted, 
lynceus, v. milvinus. Piercing, 
acer v. acutus. A wall or 
over-white eye, glaucus. Plun- 
ket or grey, csesiu3. Large, 
bovillus. Small, ocellulus. 

Squint-eyed, strabo. Pink-eyed, 
pastus. Owl-eyed, glaucopis. 

The apple of the eye, oculi pu- 
pilia. 

The eye-lids, palpebrse, pi. 

The eye-strings, oculorurn liga- 
mina. 

The corner of the eye, hirquus. 

The space between the eye-brows, 
intercilium. 

Having great eye-brows, cilo. 

An eye-brow, palpebra, super- 
cilium. 

An eye-drop, lacryma. 

An eye glass, conspicillum. 

The eye-holes, oculorurn alvei. 

Thehair of the eye-lids, ciliurn. 

The while of the eye, oculi al- 
• bum. The web, albugo. 

A cast of the eye, oculorurn con- 

J'ectus. 
wanton sheep's eye, oculorurn 
argutiae. 

To tyrn the eyes of all the people 
uponone's self, verteYe omnium 
ora in se. 

To take off the eyes, avcrteYe 
oculos. 

The eye-sight, oculi acies. 
Eye-salve, collyrium. 
To eye, to have an eye to or 
upon, spectare, intueri, aspi- 
ce>e. 

To eye one earnestly, oculis in- 
i ernBre t». intueri. Often 
venari. 



FA6 

Eyed or having eyes, oculatus. 

Black-eyed, nigros oculos ha- 
bens. Blear, lippus. Gray, 
cassius. Eagle-eyed, ' oculis 
acerrimis praeditus. Moon- 
eyed, lusciosus. Mope-eyed, 
luscus. Wall-eyed, glaucomate 
labor an a. 

Eyeless, caecus. 

An eye-wink, nictus, obtutus. 

An eye [brood-] of pheasants, 
phasianorum foetura. 

An eyelet or eyelet hole, ocellus. 

Full of eyelet-holes, ocellatus. 

An eyre, judicum itinerantium 
curia. 

A justice in eyre, justitiarius in 
itinere v. itinerarius. 

An eijry of hawks, accipitrum 
pullities v, nidus. 



A FABLE, fabula, commen- 

tum. 

A little fable, fabella. 
A significant fable, apologus. 
To fable or tell fables , fabulari. 
Full of fables, fabulosus. 
A moralising of fables, fabula- 

rum interpretatio. 
A fabler or fabulist , fabulator ; 

fabularum inventor. 
Fabling, fabularum confictio. 
F tbulous, fabulosus, fabulatus, 

fictus, commentitius. 
A fabulous history, historia fa- 

bularis. 
Fabulously, fabulose. 
To fabricate, fabricare, sedifi- 

care. 
Fabrication, fabricatio, zedifi- 

catio. 

A fabric, fabrica, adificium. 
A face, facies, vultus. 
Face [confidence] fiducia. [Ap- 
pearance] species. 
Face to face or before 07ie , s 

face, coram. 

To face or look one in the face, 

intueri, aspice"re. 
To set a good face on a matter, 

spem vultu simulare. 

7 o put on a bold or brazen face, 

os indueYe. 
To face danger, mortis pericu- 

lum adire. About, hosti fron- 

tem adverte're ; ad hostem 

declinare. 
A wry face, os distortum. 

7 b make awry face, ringi ; os 

distorquere. 

A red fiery face, os pustulatum. 
Fed pimples in the face, pustu- 
le,»/. 

With the face dovmward, pro- 

ni'<3. Upward., BUpinus. 



FAI 

In the face of the sun, i.e. open- 
ly, palam. 
Bare-faced, oris retecti. Bold, 

oris inverecundi. Fair, exi- 

mic ore praditus. Plump, 

oris p'.eni. Shame, verecun- 

dus. Ugly, deformis, turpia 

oris.- 
Brazen-faced, • impudens, pro- 

cax. 
To put on a brazen face, os per- 

fricare. 
Double-faced or having two 

faces, bifrons. 

A two-faced fellow, simulator. 
A facing about, in hostem sig- 

norum conversio. 
Facetious, facetus, lepidus. 
Facetiously, lepide. faceted ar 

gute. 

Facetiousness, lepor , facetiae ,pl. 
Facile, facilis. 
To facilitate, rem aliquamfaci- 

lem redd&re. 
Facility, facilitas. In speaking, 

sermo promptus. 
With facility, facile, expedite. 
A facing of danger, periclitatio. 
The facings of a garment, orna- 

menta ad extremas oras vestia. 
FacwzorouSjfacinorosusjpravus. 
A fact, factum, gestum. 
In fact, re vera. 
Matter of fact, res facta. 
A heinous fact, flagitium, nefa9. 
A faction, factio. Private , con- 

spiratio. 

Factious, factiosus, seditiosus. 
To be factious, a faclionary, 

partes fovere. 
Factiously, factiose. 
Factiousness, partiumstudium. 
Factitious , factitius. 
A factor, institor, procurator. 
Of factors, institorius. 
Factorage or factorship, merca 

turs procuratio. 
A factory, locus ubi mercato- 

rum procura tores habitant. 
A faculty [power] facultaa. 

[Profession] facultas, are. 
Leave] licentia. 
To faddle a child, infantem 

bla"nditiis permulcere. 
Fiddle-faddle, nugae, tricaj. 
To fade away, evanesceVe, flac- 

cescgre. [Decay or fail] defi- 

cgre. 
Fading, caducus, languidns, 

deciduus, deflorescens. 
A fading, marcor. languor. 
To fadge, convenire, quadrare. 
To fag or beat, cajdSre. 
The fag- end, extremitas poste- 
rior. 
A faggot, lignorum fascia. A 

little faggot, fasciculus. 
A faggot in a compa.ny of sol' 

diers. persona rnilitaris. 
To faggot, in fascem constrin- 

geYe. 

A fozgot-band, virgeum forum. 
To fail [act.] destitute ; re- 

lin'iuere, des?reYe. NeUt. de- 






FAI 

nceYe, succumbgre, deesse. Of 
duty, delinqugre. Of, fruetra 
esse. In one's expectation, 
errare, hallucinari. [Deceive] 
one's expectation, falle're ex- 
pectationem. [Break as a 
tradesman] foro cede're ; aon 
solvendo esse. 

Without fail, plane, certo. 

A failing [slackening] renlis- 
sio. [Deficiency] defectum. 

E Disappointment] frustratio. 
Fault] delictum. 
Never failing, nunquam fallens. 
Afailure, reraissio, frustratio. 
Fain [desirous] cupidus, avi- 

dus. 

To be fain, gestire, cupSre. 
Faint or weak, fainty, langui- 

dus, ceger, debilis. Somewhat 

faint, languidulus. [Slack] 

"flaccidus. [ Weary] defessus. 
To grow faint, languescgre, de- 

ficgre. 
To make faint, labefactare, de- 

bilitare. 
A faint heart, animus pu stilus. 
Faint-hearted, meticulosus, tor- 

midolosus, timidus. 
To make faint-hearted, exani- 

mare, territare. 
Faint-heartedly, abjecte, igna- 

ve. timide. 
Faint-heartedness, ignavia, ti- 

miditas. 
To faint away, animo linqui v. 

deficgre. 
A fainting or fainting-fit, auimi 

deliquium. 
To recover from a fainting-fit, 

liquentem animum revocare. 
Faintly* languide, remisse. 
Faintness or faintishness, lan- 



guoi 
Fair 



Faintness of icealher, tempus 

aestuosum. 
Fair [beautiful] formosus, spe- 

ciosus. [Bright or clear] cla- 

rus, fulgidus, lucidus. 
Fairish or somewhat fair, pul- 

chellus, venustulus. 
Fair-spoken, blandiloquus. 
Fair words or speech, blanditiae. 
Fair and softly, festina lente. 
To speak one fair, blandiri. 
To be or look fair [bright] ni- 

tere. 

To make fair [clear] serenare. 
To bid, promise or stand fair 
for a thing, de quo bene spe- 

rare licet. 
A fair, nundinse,/»/. 
Of a fair, nundinal», nundina- 

rius. 

To keep a fair, nundinari. 
A fair-town, oppidum nundina- 

rium. 
The fair-place, forum nuudina- 

riura. 

A fairing, strena, xenium. 
Fairly [beautifully] pulchre. 

[Fitly] apte. [Justly] aque. 

To deal fairly by or with one, 

ex sequo et bono, cum aliquo 



F.vl, 

aggre. [Make a free eonfes- 
sinn] aliquid ingenue fateri. 

Fairness [beauty] forma, pul- 
chritude In deeding, fides, 
sequitas. 

A fairy, lamia. 

Fairies of the fiil Is, oreades. Of 
the river's, naiades. Of the sea, 
nereides. Of the woods, dry- 
ades. 

Faith, fides. The christian, fi- 
des Christiana. The right, 
recta sementia in rebus divi- 
nis. 

The wrong faith, error in rebus 
divinis. 

Of a wrong faith, in rebus divi- 
nis errans. 

One newly turned to the Chris- 
tian faith, qui recens ad fidem 
Christiauam accessit. 

To engage o?ie's faith, fidem ob- 
ligare. 

To have faith in, credere. 

To violate his faith, fidem da- 
tam violare, falle're. 

On my faith, medius fidius, me- 
hercle. 

Faithful, fidelis, fidus. 

To be faithful, fidem praeatare. 

Faithfully] fideliter, fide, bona 
fide. 

Faithfulness, fidelitas. probitas. 

Faithless [not believing] incre- 
dulus. [Not to be trusted] p^r- 
fidus, infidus. 

Faithlessness, dimrlentia, dubi- 
tatio. 

Faithlessness, perfidia, infideli- 
tas. proditio. 

A falchion, ensisfalcatus. 

A falcon, accipiter. A gerfal- 
con, accipiter maximus. A 
night, nycticorax. A gentil, 
accipiter audacissimus. A pas- 
senger, peregrinus. A ragged, 
male pennatus. A mountain, 
audax. 

A falconer, auceps. 

A' fall [tumble] casus, lapsus. 
[Sin] peccatum. delictum. 

The fall of the leaf, autumnus. 

To give one a fall, stemgre, 
prosternere. 

To fall, cadgre. As leaves or 
hair, deflueYe. [In price] evi- 
lescgre. Abate, as water, de- 
crescgre. As wind, cadere, 
conquiescCre. ^4 sacrifice, sac- 
rificari. Awny [revolt] defi- 
cgre. From his oath, sacra- 
mentum violare. From his 
word, fidem violare. From his 
religion, reiigioni renuntiare. 
From his bargain, pacto "hon 
stare. Back, recidgre, relabi. 
Down, concidSre, decidtfre. 
Donm fiat, procidSre, procum- 
bSre. As a ship, delabi. As 
a house, dare ruinam. Toge- 
ther, corrueYe. Under, suc- 
cumbSre. Foul, as ships, col- 
lidi, allidi. In one's way. ob- 
viam occurrgre. Into, illabi, 



FAL 

incidSre. Lower, decidgre. Off 
[decay] decideYe. Off [as a 
ship] ventum declinare. On, 
aggredi. Out or from, delabi. 
Out or happen, continggre, ac- 
cidere. Out with one, inimici- 
tias cum aliquo suscipgre. 
Quite out, tocrn se ab alicu- 
jua amicitia avertgre. To bu- 
siness, operi incumb^re. To 
one's share, ad aliquem venire. 
To quarrelling or abusing each 
other, ad jurgia prolabi. To 
one [as an estate] redire. 
Short of, excide're. Or sink 
under a burden, oneri succum- 
bgre. Under the odium of the 
courtiers, invidiam aulicorum 
excipgre. Upon, recumbgre, 
superincidSre. An enemy, hoa- 
tem adoriri. Upon his sword, 
gladio incumbSre. Through 
weakness, labi, labascgre. 

To be ready to fall, labascgre. 

To raise or fall one's voice, vo- 
cem intendgre v. remittgre. 

Ready to fall, caducus, deci- 
duus. 

A great fall o/razn, imbrium vis. 

A downfall, casus, occasus ; ru- 
ina. 

A pit-fall, laqueus, pedica. , 

A water-fall, cataracta. 

Fallen out [happening] quod 
coiuigit. 

Having fallen out with, iratus, 
otfenstis. 

A falling, lapsus. Away, de- 
fectio. Down, procidentia, pro- 
lapsk». 

,4 great falling down, labes, ru- 
in a. 

A falling down through feeble- 
ness, deliquium. 

Falling down [likely to fall] 
caducus, deciduus, rainosus. 

A falling of the hair, capillorum 
defluvium. 

A falling out with, dissidium, 
inimicitia. 

Fallacious, fallax. 

Fallaciously, fallaciter, dolose. 

Fallaciousness, failacia, dolus. 

A fallacy, failacia, dolus, so- 
phisma, stropha. 

To put a fallacy upon one, fal- 
le're aliquem dolis. 

Fallible [of a person] qui falli 
potest. [Of a thing] fallens, 
incertus. 

Fallibility, ad errorem procli- 
vitas. 

A fallow or failow field, noTale, 
ager requietus. Old fallow 
ground, vervactum. 
To fallow, arare, sulcare. 
To lay fallow, solum incultum 
derelinqngre. 
To-be fallow, incultus derelin- 

Fallow [in colour] helvus, gtt- 
vus, fulvus. 

False, falsus, mendax. Deceit- 
ullax. 



FAM 

A false apostle, falsus aposto- 
lus. 

False accusation, calumnia. 

A false accuser, calumniator. 
Brother, frater subdolus. Con- 
ception, mola. Copy, exemplar 
mendosum. Dealer, preva- 
ricator. Knave, veterator. 
Measure, mensura adulterina. 
Opinion, opinio prava. Pro- 

/het, vates falsus w.'mendax. 
maker of false deeds or wills, 

falsarius. 
False to one's trust, perfidus. 
i^a/seor^ron^.vitiosus. [Coun- 
terfeit'] adulterinus, spurius. 
f Treacherous] perfidus, subdo- 
us. 
False pretences, ficta causae. 
To play false, fidem violare. 
Falsely, false, perfidiose. 
Falsehood, falsity, falseness 

[deceit] perfidia. [Untruth] 

mendacium. 
Full of falsehood, perfidiosus, 

fraudulentus. 
A falsification or falsifying, 

suppositio, subjectio. 
To falsify [put one word for 

anotherj supponere. [Spoil 

or corrupt] corrumpere. By 

mixture, adulterare. A writ- 
ing, scriptumcorrumpgre. One's 

word, fidem datam fallere. 

Wares, commiscere. 
A falsifier, adulterator. 
A falsifying of evidences, in- 

strumeutorum subjectio. 
Fame [report] fama, rumor. 

SRejmtation] existimatio. 
A little fame or rumour, rumus- 

CUlU8. 

A fame-spreader, famiger, fa- 
migerator. 

A spreading of fame, famigera- 
tio. 

Famed, claru3, celebratus. 

Fameless, ignobilis. 

Familiar [intimate with] fami- 
liaris, intimus. [Common] po- 
pularis, quotidianus. [Plain] 
facilis, clarus, perspicuus. 

To be familiar with, familiariter 
cum aliquo vivgre. 

To grow familiar with, familia- 
ritatem inire. 

Grown familiar with, familiaris 
factus, intimus. 

Very familiar, perfamiliaris, 
pernecessarius. 

To familiarize or make a thing 

familiar, rem in consuetudi- 
nem adduceYe. 

Familiarity, familiaritas, ne- 
cessitas. 

Familiarly, familiariter. 

To live or deal familiarly with, 
familiariter cum aliquo vi- 
veYe. ' 

A family [household] familia. 
[Stock] prosapia ; , genus. 

A father of a family, paterfa- 
milias. The mother, materfami- 
li&a. 



fan 

Of the same family, familiaris 
gentilis, domesticus. 

The antiquity of a family, anti 
quitas generis. 

The order of one 's family , insti 
tuta domestica. 

A famine, famishment, fames, 
inedia ; atinons caritas. 

To famish [kill] fame enecare. 
[Die] fame perire. 

Famished, famelicus. [Killed 
with hunger] fame enectus. 

Famishing, prss fame moribun- 
dus. 

Famous, clarus, inclytus. 

To make famous, celebrare, il- 
lustrare. 

A making famous , illustratio. 

To be famous, clarere, eminere. 

Not famous, incelebris, ignobi- 
lis. 

Famously, insigniter ; clare, 
prasclare. 

A fan, flabellum. For corn, 
ventilabrum. 

To fan, ventilare. 

A fanner, ventilator. 

A fanning, ventilatio. 

Fanatic or fanatical, fanaticus. 

A fanatic, homo fanaticus. 

Fanaticism, vanse religionis spe- 
cies. 

To feed on idle fancies, somnia 

sibi finggre, mania captare. 
Fanciful [capricious] incon- 

stans, levis. 
Fanciful, sibi multa fingens. 
Fancifully [capriciously] incon- 

stanter, leviter. 
Fancifulness, inconstantia, ani- 

mi levitas. 
The fancy, vis imaginatrix, 

phantasia. 
A fancy, foolish conceit, cerebri 

figmentum. To, appetitus, de- 

siderium. [Humour] arbitri- 

nm. [Opinion] imaginatio. 
Fancies, deliciae. 
To fancy or take a fancy to a 

thing, alicui rei studere. Ima- 
gine, imaginari, ^liquid animo 

linggre. 
To live after his own fancy, ge- 

nio suo frui. 
To take one's fancy, alicui desi- 

derium sui excitare. 
Fancy-monger, qui sibi multa 

fingit. 
A fane [weathercock] triton, 

coronis versatile venti index. 

[Temple] fanum. 
Fangless, edentulus. 
Fangs [claws | ungues, pi. [Fore 

teeth] dentes incisores. 
New-fangled, novorum incep- 

torum studiosus. 
Fantastic or fantastical, incon- 

stans, levis. 

To be fantastic, sibi nimis pla- 

cere. 
Fantastic tricks, mores affec- 

tati. 
Fantastically, putide, cum affec- 

tatlone. - 

CM) 



FAR 

Fantasticness or fantastical- 
ness, inconstantia, affectatio. 

Far [adj.] longinquus, remo- 
tus. Adv. alte, longe,multo. 

To be far from, longe abesse. 

By far, multo, longe. 

Far better, multo melius. 

Far otherwise, longe aliter. 

Far be it from me, longe absit. 

Far and near, longe lateque. 

Far off, longe, procul. 

Far within, penitus, intime. 

As far as, quantum. 

As far forth as , quoad. 

How far 7 quousque ? quate- 
nus. 

So far, eousque, eatenus. So 
far as, quatenus. 

Very far off, perlonge, de lon- 
ginquo. 

Far-fetched commodities, mer- 
ces ex longinquo advect». 

A far-fetched, discourse, a far 

fetch, sermo nimis exquisitus. 

To go far before, prsverteYe. 

He is far out of the way, toto 
coslo errat. 

Farness, distantia. 

A farce [droll] mimus, exo- 
dium. [Pudding] farcimen. 
[Hodge-podge] farrago. 

Farced [stuffed] fartus, confer 
tus, differtus. 

The farcin or farcy [in a horse] 

scabies equina. 
A fardel, sarcina, fascis. A 

little fardel, sarcinula. 

To make into fardels , in fasci- 

culos colligare. 

Of or for fardels , sarcinarius. 
Afardingal, vestis quasdam mu- 

liebris orbiculata. 
Fare, victus. 
A bill of fare, cibariorum ta- 

bella. 

How fare you ? quomodo vales ? 
To fare hardly, parce vitam 

aggre. 

To fare well, opipare epulari. 
Fare [money paid] vectura. 
A waterman's fare, uaulum, 

portorium. 
To pay his fare, vectionis pre- 

Lium solvgre. 
Farewell, vale, valebis, fac va- 

leas. 
To bid one farewell, alicui vale- 

dicere. 
A farm, fundus, praedium, ager. 
A 'little farm, praediolum. 
A farm near the city, suburba- 

numprsedium. By inheritance, 

hsrediuro. 

To farm, fundum conducgre. 
To farm out or let to farm, jivst- 

dium locare v. elocare. 
Farmable, quod elocari potest. 
A letting to farm, locatio. 
A farmer, agricola, colonus, 

villicus. Of the public revenues , 

manceps, publicanus. Of a be* 

ne/5ce,decurianus. Of privies, 

cloacarum conductor. Of the 

customs, vectigalium rtaemp. 



FAS 

tor, A dung-farmer, stercora- 

riua. 
A fanner's wife, villica. 
He that lets to farm, locator. 
A farming of land, agricul- 

tura. 
A farrier, veterinarius. 

To farrow, porcellos pargre. 
A pig farrowed, porcellus na- 

tus. 
Farther or farther off [advT] 

longius, ulterius. Adj. ulte- 
rior. 
Farther in, interius. Out, ex- 

terius. 

Farthermore, porro. 
Farthermore or farthest, far- 
most, extremus, ultimus. 
Farthest, longissime. 
A farthing, quadrans. 
To a farthing, ad assem. 
Three farthings, sesquiobolus. 
Of a farthing, quadrantarius. 
To fascinate [bewitch] fasci- 

nare. 
Fascination, fasciuatio. 
A fascine, virgultorum fascis. 
A fashion [form] forma, figura. 

[Manner] mos, modus. 
After a fashion, utcunque, quo- 

modocunque. 
A fashion of speaking, loquendi 

ratio. 
Fashion [of a piece of work] 

artificium. 
To bring into fashion, aliquid 

in morem perducere. 
In fashion, invalescens, consue- 

tU8. 

Grown out of fashion, exoletu3, 

obsoletus. 
To follow the fashion of the 

limes, se temporibus accommo- 

dare. 
To break a fashion, receptum 

morem negligere. 
To revive an old fashion, anti- 

quum morem rer.ovare. 
A person of fashion, loco hones- 

to ortus ; bono genere natus. 
Without fashion, informis. 
Of the same fashion, ejusdem 

figures, formse similis. Of one 

fashion, unius modi. 
The fashion of the face, oris 

ductus, forma v. figura. Of 

clothes, habitus. 
After another fashion, alias, 

aliusmodi. 

O'd fashioned, archai'cus. 
To fashion, figurarc, fonnare ; 

Alike, configurare. Before, 

pr« formare. A garment, ves- 

tem concinnare. 
Fashionable, hodierno usui ac- 

commodatus. 

Fashionably, scite, concinne. 
Fashionableness , elegantia. 
In two fashions, bifariam. Of 

two fashions, biformis. Of 

three, trifonnis. Of many, 

multiformis. In many fashions, 

multiformiter. 
Fashioned, figuratus,. formatus. 



FAT 

III, deformis. Well, conciu- 

nus, politus, elegans. 
A fashioner, forma tor. 
A fashioning, figuratio, forma- 

tio. 
Fast [bound] strictus. [Finn] 

firmus, stabilis. [In pace] ci- 

tus, properns, celer. 
Fastly, celeriter, velociter. 
A hold-fast [covetous niggard] 

parcus, avidus. 

To make fast, infigcre, affigere. 
To make fast or sliut the door, 

ostium claudgre. To stick, 

firmiter adhaerere. To tie, 

constringgrc. 

A fast or fasting, jejunium. 
To proclaim a fast, jejunium 

indie gre. 

To keep a fast, intemeratum je- 
junium retiuere. 
To fast or be fasting, jejunare. 

To break one's fast, jejunium 

solvere. - 
Fasting-days, jejunia, fence 

esuriales. 
To fasten, stringere, constrin- 
ggrc About, circumpangere. 

To the ground, depange're. 

Together, configure. Under, 

subnectgre. U?ito, alligare, 

affigere. Upon [seize] appre- 

hendeYe ; arripgre. One's eyes 

upon, intentis oculis intueri. 

The door, pessulum foribus ob- 

de're. 
Afaste?iing, colligatio. 
Fastly [surely] firme. [Swiftly] 

celeriter. 
A fastness [stronghold] agger, 

munimenttuiL. 
Fastness [firmness] tenacitas, 

firmitas. 

Fastidiously, fastidiose. 
Fastidiousness, iastidium . 
Fat or fatness, adeps, pingui- 

tudo. 

Fat, fatty, pinguis, obesus. 
Fat or plump, nitidus. 
A fat co?istitutio?i of body, obe- 

si'taa. 

Fat meat, adipatum. 
The fat of a hog, lardum. 
A leaf of fat , omentum. 
To fatten or make fat, sagiuare, 

opimare. 

To grow fat, pinguescgre. 
Ar falling, altile. 
A fattening^ saginatio. 
A fattening -house, saginarium. 
A fat or vat, dolium, cadus. 
Fatal, t'atalis, feralis. 
To prove fatal to, exitium alicui 

ttfierre. 

•■■'.i'ly. fatum. 
Fatality arfatalnesa, fatalis vis 

v. neoeasltas. 
Fatally, fataliter. 
Fate, raftum, sora. 
The Fates or fatal sisters, par- 

cm, p/. 
Til-fated, infaustus, inauspica- 

tus. 

Fatidical, fatidicus. 
(lUd) 



A father, pater, genitor. 

To father [own] vindicare, «ibl 
arrogare. Upon, imputare. 

A father-in-law, socer. A step- 
father, vitricus. A grand-fa- 
ther.avua. A foster-father, nu- 
tritius. A god-father, sponsor. 

Forefathers, patres, pi. proge- 
nitores,majores ; avi. 

A father whose father is alive, 
pater patrimus. 

Fatherhood, paternitas. 

Fatherless, patre orbus. 

Fatherly or like a father, paftr« 
nus, patrius. 

To enlarge his father's estate, 
census paternos augere. 

Fatherly [adv.] patrie. 

A fathom, ulna. 

To fathom [sound] fundum cx- 
plorare. [ Compass] ulna me- 
tin. 

Fathomless, fundi expers. 

To fatigue, fatigare, delas3are. 

A fatigue, fatigatio, labor. 

Fatiguing, laboriosus, opero- 
sus. 

Fatuous or fat-witted, fatuus, 
stupidus. 

A faucet, sipho, tubus. 

A fault [crime] culpa, noxa : 
delictum. [Defect] vitium. 
[Mistake] error. 
A great fault, flagitium, scelus. 
A fault in writing, meudum, 

erratum. 

To commit a fault, peccare, d-> 

linqugre, in noxa esse, culpam 

commereri. 

To find fault, culpare, incusare. 

To be at fault [in hunting] er- 

rore a recta semita abduci. 
A fault-finder, accusator, repre- 

hensor, castigator. 
Full of faults, mendosus, vitio- 

sus. 

Without fault [blame] inaone. 

[Defect] integer. 
Faultily, vitiose. mendose. 
Faulliness, culpee affinitas. 
Faultless, inculpatus, innocuus, 

insons. 
Faulty, culpandus. [Defective] 

vitiosus. 
To faulter, haesitarc, tituhare. 

In 'speech, balbutire. Stagger, 

vacfllare. [Stumble] labi. 
A faulter ing, hassitantia, titu- 

batio. 
Faulteringly, titubanter. 
Favour, favor, benevolen'ia, 

gratia. 
The favour of the countenance, 

oris habitus." Sweetness of fa- 

vour, vultus decor. 
In sreat favour, gratiosua. 
.1 favour, beneficium, benefac- 

tum. Worn, munuBCuium a- 

moriB. A wedding-favour, 

lemniscus auptialia. 
The people's favour, populi fa* 

vor, popularis aura. 
To acknowledge a favour re- 
ceived, gratiam alicui referre. 



FEA 

To bestow a favour, beneficium 
jo aliquera conferre. 

To curry favour, gratiam cap- 

iare. 

To restore to favour, reconci- 

Hare. 

To return a favour, vicern re- 
pendere. 

To favour, favere, induigere. 

[Resemble] assimilare. 
A bestowing of favours, beneii- 

ciurum collauo. 

To procure or gain favour, con- 

ethare. 
A seeking men's favour, ambi- 

tio. 
A winning, of favour, amicitias 

conciliatio. 
Favourable, benignus, amicus, 

Kquiio. 
A favourable opportunity , occa- 

sio opportuna. 
A favourable wind, ventus se- 

cuiidus. 

To put a favourable construc- 
tion upon a thing, mitiorem in 

partem aliquid interpretari. 

Favourableness, benignitas, hu- 

manitas, candor. 
Favourably , beuigne, candide, 

humaniter. , 

Well-favoured, speciosus ; for- 

mosus, elegans. Ill, deformis. 

Wallfavouredly, pulchre. Ill, 

squalide, trede. 
Ill favour edness , deformitas, 

pra vitas. 
A favourer, fautor ; fautrix. 

Of the people, populo addictus. 

Of learning, doctoruin patro- 

nus. 
Not favouring, adversus, alie- 

litts, infest us. 

A favourite, gratiosns, amicus. 
A court favourite, regi t'.reginaj 

gratiosus. 
To be one's principal favourite , 

apud aliquera phtrimum valere. 

Your great favourite, apud te 

primus. 

A fawn', hinnulus. 
To fawn, hlnniilnrn parere. Or 

fawn upon, adulari, blandiri. 
A fawner upon, adulator, assen- 

tator. 

:', adulatorius, blandus. 
A fawning upon, tv !'•!-! tio, as- 

Beritatio. 
Favminghi, a^eiuatorie. 
Fealty, fldelitaa. 
To sw ear fealty, in verba alicu- 

jir; jurare. 

Fealty or homage, feodum. 
To hold by fealty, per lidem te- 

nere. 

[dread] metua, timor. 

[ Reverence'] revermitia, obse- 

quium. 
Great fear, horror, terror. 
To put in fear, terrere, perter- 

ie»i:. 
To stand in fear, in metu es3e. 
To fear or he in fear , timere, 
Stand in awe, refor- 



F£A 

midare. Bsforehantl, prsnti- 
mere, praemetuere. Exceed- 
ingly, horresc;ire, penimes- 
cere. [Reverence} vereri, re- 
vere ri. 

To shake for fear, contremis- 
cere . 

A sudden fear, timor subitus. 

Fearful [timorousj timidus, 
pavidus. [Terrible] ternbilis, 
ibrrnidabiiis. To behold, as- 
pectu horridus. 

Somewhat fearful, meticulosus. 

Fearfully j timorously] tirnide, 
pavide. [Horribly] horride. 
[Reverently] pie, veverpiiter. 

Fear fulness [timorousness] for- 
miclo. [Terribleness] horror. 

A fearing, reformidatio. trepi- 
datio. 

Fearless, impa vidua, intrepi- 
dus, iroperterritus. 

Fearlessly, intrepide, impavide. 

Fearlessness, animi fortitudo, 
firmitas, iirmitudo. 

Feasible, quod fieYi potest. 

Feasibleness, status rei qua? ef- 
fici potest. 

A feast, convivium ; dapes, pi. 
For an emperor, ccena dubia. 

To feast, epulari, convivia fa- 
cere. [Revel\ bacchari, co- 
missari. > 

A lord mayor* s feast, coma ad- 
jicialisj 

A smell-feast, parasitus. 

A solemn feast, dapes solennes. 
A sumptuous feast, ccena geni- 
alis ; coma pontiiicia.. A dry 

feast, ccuua arida. 

The first disk in a feast, ccenoe 
procemium. The chief dish, 
caput. The last dish, epilogus. 

A guest at a feast, conviva. 

The founder of a feast, convi- 
vator. 

Feasts [holidays] ferias.p/. Of 
Bacchus, Bacchanalia, pi. 

A moveable feast, festuin mobile. 

Of a feast, epularis, convivalis. 

Having beenat a feast , epulatus. 

A feaster, epulo. 

: , epulans, comissans. 

A feasting, comissatio, epulatib. 

Feat [apriice] bellus, lepklus. 
[.V^V/wOpe.itus.eok-r.-,. 

Featly, belle, omiriunr. 

Foulness, ele-^niia.c.uncirmitas, 

A feat, fadnuB,gestum, 

To boast of /nighty feats, dere- 

A feather, pluma, penna. 

A little feather, plnmula, pen- 

To pluck off featliers, deplu- 

rriare. 
To begin to have feathers, plu- 

mesceYe. 
To feather or deck with feathers, 

plumis ornare. 
To feather one's nest, opes cor- 

radere. 

A plume of feathers, crista. 
Down feathers, lanugo. 
(HO) 



FEE 

Of feathers. phim§p.3 . 

Full of feathers, phimeua, pkl« 

mosus. 

A feather-maker, plumarius. 
A tittle bunch of feathers, piu- 

mala. 

Made of feathers, plumalilis. 
Bearing feathers, plumiger, 

penniger. 
Featherless, implumis. 
The feathers of an arrow, alas 

sagittee. 
Feather-footed, pluroipes, pen- 

nipes. 
Feathered or feathery, pluma* 

tus, pennatus. 
The feature, oris forma. 
Likeness of features, lineamen- 

torum oris conformatio. 

Well-featured, venustus. Ill, 

invenustus, deformi3. 
February, Februarius. 
Feculency. f:eculentia. 
Feculent, fseculentns. 
Fecundity [fruitfulness] f'cecmi- 

ditas. 

Federal, ad fcedus pertinens. 
A fee [reward] prasmium. 
A yearly-fee, annua pensio. 
Fees or sails, Incellom famulis 

datum praatum mercedem. 
A fee-farm, feodi v. feudi firma, 
A fee-simple, mancipium. 
Fee-tail, feudum conditionale. 
To fee one or give one his fee, 

peii'iioncm alicui pra=ben 

Bribe, pramiio corvumpSre. 
To be in fee with one, devinctunj 

aliquem-habere. 
Feeing, honorarium alicui sol* 

vens. 
Feebte, debilis, imbecillis, iuva- 

lidus. 
To make feeble, debilitare, ener- 

vare. 

To grow feeble, languere, lan- 

guesc^re, debilitari. 
Grown fce.'l:', languidus fractus. 
Feeble-minded, pusillanimis. 
Feebleness, debilitas, infirmitaa. 
Feebly, infirme, languide. 
To feed 07ic [act.] pasce*re, 

alei-e. 
To feed [neut.] pasci, vesci. 

Or groro fat, pinguesc^re, 

crassescgre. Upon, depasci. 

Excessively, comissari, lifeu- 

rire, Ravenously, vorare, in- 

gurgitare. With'milk, lactare. 

Together, comedere. 
Better fed than taught, aries 

cprnibus la3civiens. 
A dainty or high feeder, lurco. 

Rave?ious, helluo. 
A feeder of cattle, pastor, ar- 

mentariu8. 
Feeding much, edax. Greedily, 

vorax. 
A feeding [eating] esua. Or 

nourishing, nutritio. 
High feeding, epulatio, comia- 

satio. 

Much feeding, edacitas. 
A feeding of cattle, pagtio. 






II 



FEL 

Feeding for cattle, pascuum, 
pabulum. 

To feel or handle, tanggre, trac- 
tare. Perceive, sentire. Ge?i- 
tly, palpare, atcrectare. 
To begin to feel, sentiscgrc. 
A feeling or handling, attrecta- 
tio, tactio. 

The sense of feeling, tactus sen- 
sus. 
To have some feeling, persen- 
tiscgre. 
Without feeling, sensus expers. 

Feelingly, ita ut res sensibus 
percipiatur. 

Feet, pedes. Vid. Foot. 

Feetless, sinepedibus. 
To feign [invent] finggre, com- 
mentari. [Pretend] assimu- 
lare. [Lie] mentiri. 

Feigned holiness, pietas simu- 
late 

A feigned story, ngraentum. 

Feignedly, ficte, simulate. 

A feigner, fictor, simulator. 

A feigning, fictio, Simula tio. 

A feint [false show] species 
simulata ; dolus. To make a 
feint, simulare. By way of 
feint, simulandi gratia. 
felicitous, felix, beatus. 

felicity, felicitas,beatitudo. 

fell, atrox,, trux, ssvus, dirus. 

To be fell, saevire. 

A fell [skin] pellis. A sheep's, 
oviria. g 

A fell-monger, pellio. 

It fell out, accidit, contigit. 

To fell, sternSre, credgre. 

The fellies, pi. of a cart., can- 
thus, apsides. 

A felling, dejectio. 

A fellow, socius, sodalis ; co- 
mes. [ Ma t ch] par. 

A sorry fellow, homuncio, ho- 
munculus. 

A good fellow, convictor, com- 
potor. 

To play the good fellow, gvaca- 
»-*;, pergra»cari. 

A fellow in office, collega. 

A bed-fellow, tori consors. A 
chamber-fellow, contubernalis. 

A naughty fellow, nequam. 

An old fellow, senex. 

A play-fellow, collusor. 

A pretty fellow, bellushoma. 

A aaucyfellow,a.\l&3.x .improbus. 

A school-fellow or fellow-stu- 
dent, condiscipulus. 

A stout fellow, vir fortis, stre- 
nuus. 

A wrangling fe 1 low, homo con- 
tentiosus, rixosus. 

A young fellow, jurenis. 

A fellow-feeling, nriseratio,sym- 
pathia. 

A fellow-commoner, Booius con 
victor. 

A fellow-creature, pari natura. 

A 'fellow -heir, coheres. 

A fellow-soldier, commilito. 

A fellow-servant, coi 
conserva. 



FEO 

A fellow-prisoner, in captivitate 
socius. 
A fellow-subject, sub eodem 

magistratu degens. 
A fellow-sufferer, pari damno 

affectus. 
A fellow-workman or labourer, 
adjutor; parti ceps operae. 
Of a fellow, socialis. 
Fellow-like, socialiter. 
To fellow or match, adssquare ; 
pares junggre. 

Fellowship, societas,sodalitium. 
commercium. In service, con- 
servitium. In war, commili- 
tium. 

Fit to hold fellowship with, so- 
ciabilis. 

To join one's self in fellowship 
with, se cum aliquo sociare. 
Good fellowship, convictus fa- 
cilis. 

Of fellowship , socialis. 

Joined in fellowship, sociatus, 
consociatus. 

Having felloioship with.consors . 

A felo de se, qui sibi mortem 
consciscit. 

A felon [a sore] furunculus. 
[A thief] fur. 

Felony, fnrtuny crimen quodvis 
capita le. ® 

Felonious, sceleratus. nefarius. 

Feloniously, scelerate, nefarie. 

Felt [a kind of cloth] lanae coac- 
tae. 

To make of felt, e lana coacta 
conficgre. 

A felt-maker, lanarum coactor. 

Female, muliebris, femineus. 

A female, famina. 

Feminine, fe minimis. 

Femoral, femoralis. 

A fen, palus. 

Fenny, paludosus. 

A fence [inclosure] vallum, sep- 
tum, sepimentum ; lorica. 

To fence, munii'e. With a 
hedge, praesepire. 

A fence or protection, tutamen. 

To fence [defend] defeudere. 
protegere. With arms of de- 
fence, digladiare, obtusis gla- 
diis dimicare. Away a stroke, 
ictum avertgre. 

Fenceless, immunitus, apertus. 

A fencer, gladiator, lanista. 

A fencing with weapons, obtusis 
gladiis dimicatio. 

The art of fencing, ars armo- 
rum, ars giadiateria, 

A fencing [making a fence] mu- 
nitio. 

'. defend fere, protelare. 

Fennel, faniculum. Fennel gi- 
ant, ferula. Wild fennel, hip- 
pomarathrum. Fennel-flower, 

V. fonum Grajcuin. 
To feoff, donare. feoffare. 

e, sponsor, feoiaiius. 

Intrust, hffiies fuhiriarius. 
A Jeoffer, fidei commWsarius : 
feoflator. 

(im 



FET 

A feoffment, fidei commisaio 
feoflamentum. In trust, dele* 
gatio fiduciaria. 

Ferment, fcrmentum. 

To ferment, fermentare. Or be 

ina ferment, fervere. 

To begin to ferment, fermen'.e«- 

cgre. 

Fermentation or fermenting, 

ferment atio. 

Fern, filix. Oak fern, dryop- 

teris. She fern, thelypteris. 

Ferny or belonging to fern, fili- 

ceus. 
A place overgrown with or full 

of ferns, filiceturn. 
Indented like fern, filicatus. 
Ferocious, ferox ; rapa>-. 
Ferocity, ferocitas. 
A ferrol or ferrule of iron, 

brass, &c. annulus ferreus, 

aeneus, &c. 
A ferret [animal] viverra. 

To ferret, exturbare, fugave. 

Every corner, conquirgre, per- 

scrutari. About, exagitare. 
Aferreter, conquisitor, scruta- 
tor. 
A ferreting, conquisitio, scruta- 

tio. 
Ferriage, sors nautica. 
A ferry, trajectus. 
A ferry-boat, ponto. 
A ferrying over, transmission 

transvectio. 
Ahorse ferry-boat, hippago. 
A ferry-man, portitor. 
The ferry-man of hell, Charon. 
To ferry over, trajicgre, trans- 

mittgre. 
Fertile, fertilis, ferax, fcecun- 

dus, uber. 
To be fertile, fertilis v. feecim- 

dus esse. 
To make fertile or fertilise, fco- 

cundare, fertilem cfficSre. 
Fertilely, ferliliter, ubeitim, 

fcecunde. 
Fertility or fertilenes*, ubertas, 

fertilitas. 
Fervency, fervidness, fervor, 

fervor. 
Fervent, fervid, fervid us, ar- 

dens. 

To be fervent, fervere, ardere, 
Fervently, fervide, cupide, ar- 

denter. 
A ferule, ferula. 
A fescue, festuca. 
To fester, snppurare, putruc. 
A festering without corruption, 

suppuratio. 

Feetinately,properB,feBlhitmter. 
Festination, festinatio, proper»* 

tio. 
Festival [adj.] festivus, festus. 
A festival, festum, dies festus. 
So 'cmn festivals, feria» , ^>/. 
Xot festival, profestus. 
Festive, festivous, festivus, le- 

pidus. 
Festivity, festivitas, hilarilas. 
[cunning trick] techna, 

iallacia. 



fig 

To fetch, adducSre, afferre, ar- 
cet»gre. Such a price, tanti 
vendi. One to life again, ad 
vitam aliquem revocare. A- 
gain or back, repetgre, redu- 
cgre. Away, asportare. A 
compass, circumire. Down 
from above, devehgre. 'Down 
or lessen, imminugre. From 
afar, avehgre. Forth, educSre. 
A leap, salire. Off, detrahgre ; 
auferre. In, importare. In 
his debts, pecuniam exiggre. 
Out, depromgre. Over, ave- 
hgre. Over to his party, in 
factionem suam pertrahgre. 
{Go for one} arcessgre. Up 
[overtake] assequi. Up lost 
time, tempus redimgre. 

A far-fetched speech, alte repe- 
tita oratio. Far-fetched jests, 
ioci arcessiti. 

A f etcher, portator. Of water, 
aquator. 

A fetching, comportatio, advec- 
tio. 

Fetid, foetidus, putridus. 

Fel-locks, cirri paulo supra e- 
quinos pedes enati. 

The fet-lock joint, articulus crus 
et pedem conjungens. 

Fetters, compedes, vincula. 

To fetter, compedire, colligare. 

A fettering, pedum constrictio. 

A feud, simultas. Deadly, ini- 
micitiae capitales. 

To create or stir up feuds, si- 
multates sergre. 

Feudal, ad feudum pertinens. 

A fever, febri3. A burning fe- 
ver, causon. A continual fe- 
ver, febris continua. A hectic 
fever, hectica. An intermit- 
ting fever, intermittens. A 
slight fever, febricula. A slow 
fever, lenta. 

To have or be sick of a fever, 
febricitare, febre laborare. 

Feverish, feverous, f every, fe^ 
briculosus. 

Few, pauci,joZ. 

That uses few words, pauca lo- 
quens. 

To grow feio, rarescgre. 

Very few, perpauci. 

In a few words, paucis ; brevi- 
ter. 

Fevmess, paucitas, rarifas. 

Fewness or want of words, pau- 
ciloqnium. 

A fib, mendaciuuculum. 

To fib, mendacium dicgre. 

A fibber, mendax, mendacilo- 
quus. 

A fibre, fibra. 

A fibril, parva fibra. 

Fibrous or full of fibres fibra.lus. 

Fickle, inconstans, levis. 

Fickleness, inconstantia,levitas. 

Ficklcly, inconstanter. 

Fiction or figment, fictio, corn- 
men turn. 

Fictitious, fictitius. commeuti- 

tlVM. 



FlF 

Fictitiously, ficte. 

A fiddle, fides. 

To fiddle, cithara cangre. {Tri- 
fle \ nugari, tricari. Or fidget 
up and down, discursare. 

Fiddle-faddle, \ogi, pi. fabulae. 

A fiddler, fidicen. 

A fiddle-string, fidiumnervus. 

A fiddle-stick ov bow, plectrum. 

A fiddling, fidium pulsus. 

A fiddling or trifling fellow , nu- 
gax. 

Fidelity, fidelitas, sinceritas. 

Fie, vah. 

A fief, praediumbeneficiarium. 

A field, ager. A little field, 
agellus. A fertile field, ager 
ferax. A plain field, campus, 
planities. A field for pasture, 
pascuum. A common field, 
ager compascuus. A wide 
large field, latifundium. A 
corn-field, arvum. A field or 
meadow, pratum. A fallow 
field, ager novalis. Green 
fields, viridantia prata. 

Afield of battle, pugnae campus. 

The field of a scutcheon, area 
scuti. 

Of the field, campestris. 

To reside in the fields, rusticari. 

Afield fit for battle, campus 
copiis explicandis opportu- 
nus. 

To cliallenge one to the field, in 
arenam aliquem provocare. 

To take the field, in aciem ve- 
nire. 

To keep the field, in loco ma- 
nere. 

To be beaten out of the field, 
acie vinci. 

To quit the field, loco cedgre ; 
gradum retro dare; castris 
exui ; victus abire. 

To win the field, host em profli- 
gare ; victoria potiri. 

Afield day for a review, dies ad 
copiwum recensionem preesti- 
tutus. 

A fieldfare [bird] tardus pila- 

A field-marshal, castrorum prae- 
fectus . 

A field-piece, tormentum cas- 
trense. 

A fiend, larva, daemon. 

Fierce, atrox, ferox, stevus. 

To be fierce , seevire. 

To grow fierce, exardescgre. 

Somewhat fierce, feroculue. 

Fierce or wild, ferus, eft'erus. 

Fiercely, ferociter, ^.trociter. 

Fierceness, ferocitas ; ssvitia. 

Fiery [hot with fire] igneus. 
[Passionate'] iracundu.s. {Co- 
loured'] rutilus. 

Fieriness, iracundia, ardor. 

A fife, lituus. 

Fifteen, quindecim, quindeni. 
The jiftccnth, decimus quintus, 
quintus decimus. A fifteenth, 
qr.indccima. Fifteen timns 
quindecics. 

(112) 






I- 

'• 

L 



Fia 

A or the fifth, quintus, quinta- 
nus. 

Fifthly, quinto. 

The fiftieth, quinquagesimus. 

Fifty, quinquaginta, quinqua- 
geni. Fifty times, quAcqua- 
gies. Fifty years old, quin- 
quagenarius. 

Afig, ficus.* A little fig, ficu- 
lus. 

A fig-tree, ficus, ficaria. In~ 
dian, caprificus. 

A green fig, grossus. A small 
green fig, grossulus. A dry 
fig, coctanum, Vid. Lat. ca- 
rica. An unsavoury fig, ma- 
risca. 

Not to care a fig for, nihili ha- 
bere ; flocci facire. 

Of a fig, ficarius. 

Of a Jig-tree, ficulneus v. ficul- 
nus. 

An orchard of fig-trees, ficetum, 
ficulnetum. 

A fight, pugna, prcelium, dimi- 
catio, certamen. 

To fight, . pugnare, dimicare ; 
congredi. Smartly, magnei. 
contentione prceliari. 

A flourish before a fight, prselu- 
sio, prolusio. 

To fight in battle, proeliari, de- 
prceliari ; confliggre. 

To prepare to fight, ad pugnam 
se accinggre. To be ready, in 
procinctu stare. 

To dare the enemy to fight, hos- 
tem ad prcelium lacessgre. 

To fight against, oppugnare. 
repugnare. Hand to hand, 
manus consergre, cominus 
pugnare. At sharps, decreto- 
riis armis pugnare. It out, 
depugnare. With swords, di- 
gladiari. With openfists, pla- 
ins palmis pugnare. 

A cock-fight, gallorum certa- 
men. 

A land-fight, prcelium terra di- 
micatum. Asea-fight, prcelium 
navale ; naumachia. A sharp 

fight, pugna atrox. 

In a close fight, collatis signis. 

Of a fight, pugnatorius. 

A fighter, pugnator, digladiator. 
A great fighter, pugna x ; belli- 
cosus. A fighter for another, 
nropugnator. 

A fighting, dimicatio, decertntio. 
Against, impugnatio. With 
the fists, pugilatio. 

A desire of fighting, pugnacitas. 

A counterfeit fighting, pugna 
umbratilis. 

A figment, fictio. 

Figmental, imaginarius. 

Figwable, cujusdam forma ca- 
pax. 

Figuration, figuratio, confor- 
matio. 

Figuratively, per translationem 
v. rnetaphoram. 

A figure [form] Cgura. {Shape] 
effigies, imago. {Itepreiienta- 



n 

:: 



PIL 

tion on -paper, &c] deforma- 
tio, diagramraa. [Appearance] 
species. 

A figure in speech, tropus. 
To cast a figure, ex horoscope» 
future praedicgre. 
To cut or make a great figure, 
magnificam personam susti- 
nere. A fantastical figure , ri- 
dicule se gergre. A mean 
figure, improbara personam 
aggre. 
A person of good figure, honesti 
ordinis vir. 

To figure, delineare, depinggre 
A figuring, figuratio, conforma- 

tio. 
Filaments, fibrae. 
Afilberd, mix avellana. 
The filberd-tree , avellana, corv- 
ine. 
Afilberd-grove, coryletum. 
To filch, surripe're, suffurari. 
Afilcher, fur. 
Filching, furtivus, furax. 
A filching, surreptio. 
Filchingly, furtive, furtim. 
A file, lima, scobina. 
To file, limare ; abradSre. Off 
or asunde~, lima pertergre. 
File-dust, ramentum. Great 
file-dust, scobs. 

A file of pearls, linea baccarum. 
Of writings, filum quo scripta 
pendent. Of soldiers, decuria 
militum secundum profundita- 
tem ordo. « 

To march by file, longo agmine 
incedgre. To close the files, 
ordines densare. To double the 
files, ordines in altitudinem du- 
plicare. 

To file off, copias manipulation 
abducgre. 

To file up writings, scripta filo 
suspendSre. 
A file-leader , praestea. 
A filer, qui lima aliquid polit. 
Filial, quod filium decet, 
To fill, implere. [As a blad- 
der! distendgre. To fill up, 
explere. Agai.i, replere. 
To have one's fill, satiari, 
7^e^//or_/"uZ;!e5s,satietas,3atias. 
Which may be filled, explebilis. 
A filling, expletio. Up, sup- 
plementum, complementum. Of 
stones or rubbish, farctura. 
The filler I filler horse] equus 
carro proxime subjectus. 
A fillet, vitta, crinale. A little 
fillet, tesniola. Of veal, coxss 
▼itulins pars crassior. 
The square fillet of a pillar, 
abacus. 
Fi'leted, vittatus ; vitta v. ttenia 

ornatus. 
A fillip, talitrum. 
To fillip, talitrum impinggre. 
A filly, equula. Of a year old, 

annicula. 
A film, memhrana, cuticula. 
The Him enwrapping the brain, 
pericranium. 

11 



FIN 

Filmy, membranaceua. 

To filter or filtrate [strain] co- 
lare, saccare. 

A filtering or filtration, purifi- 
catio percolando facta. 

Filth, sordes, spurcities. 

The filth of any thing washed, 
proluvies, sordes. 

Filthy, sordidus, impurus, squa- 
lidus. 

Somewhat filthy, sordidu^us ; 
subturpis. 

To be filthy, squalere. 

Filthy in speech, obscoenus, tur- 

pis. 
A filthy action, fcedum facinus, 

turpefactu. 
Filthy lucre, turpe lucrum. 
To make filthy, conspurcare, foe- 
dare. 
B ilthily, sordide, squalide, spur- 

ce. 
Filthiness, immunditia, spurci- 
ties. 

The fin of a fish, pinna v. ala. 
Fin-footed or fin-toed, palmi- 

pes. 
Finless, sine pinnis. 
Finlike, more pinnarum. 
Finny, pinnatus. 
Final, extremus, ultimus. 
Finally, denique, demum, pos- 

tremo. 

The finances, fisci reditus. 
A financier, fisci subquaestor, 

rationarius. 
A finch or chaffinch, fringilla. 

A bullfinch, rubicilla. A gold- 
finch, carduelia. A greenfinch, 

chloris. 

To find, invenire, reperire. Or 
perceive, sentire. Fault with, 
incusare, vituperare. [Main- 
tain] sustentare, algre. Aper- 
son in meat and drink, cibaria 
alicui praebere. Out, comperire, 
deprehendgre. By chance, re- 
perire. Or allow- a bill, ap- 
probare, agnoscgre. An excuse, 
causari. Out by diligent search, 
investigare, scrutari. By think- 
ing, excogitare. 
Not to be found out, investiga- 

bilis. 
A finder, inventor, repertor. 
Of faults, a find- fault, repre- 
hensor, castigator. 
A finding, inventio. Out, inves- 
tigate. Fault, reprehensio, 
castigatio. 
Fine [elegant] elegan3, niti- 
dus, concinnus, bellus. [Ex- 
cellent] excelleus, eximius, 
egregius. [Handsome] pul- 
clier, venustus. [Pure] pu- 
rus, mundus. {Smooth] teres. 
[Thin] tunuis. In clothes. 
8plendide vestitus. Somewhat 
fine, venustulus. 
Very fine, praeclarus. 
To make fine, concinnare ; po- 
lire. 

A 7naking fine, ornatus, poli- 
tio. 

013) 



FfN 

To fine Tpurify] purificare , de- 
fascare. 

To have a fine or idle time of it, 
otio indulgere. 
A fine spoken gentleman, homo 

politus. 
A fine or amerciament, mulcta 
v. multa. 

To fine or pay one's fine, judica- 
turn solvgre. 

To suffer a fine, raulctam suf- 
ferre. 

To take off one's fine, alicui 
mulctam remittgre. 
To fine or set a fine upon, mule- 
tare. m 
Finable, mulctae obnoxiu9. 
A fining, mulctatio. 
Infine, denique. 
Finely, scite, belle, polite. 
Fineness, elegantia, nitor. 
Fineness of thread,, fili tenuitas. 
Afining [amercing] mulctatio. 
Of liquor, defa&catio. Of me- 
tal, purificatio. 
A fining-pot, olla ad liquauda 
metalla accommodata. 
A finer of metal, metalli purga- 
tor. 
Finery, ornatus, ornaraentum, 
cuitus. 
A finger, digitus. Tlie fore, 
index, digitus aalutaris. The. 
middle, verpus ; digitus medius, 
impudicus. The ring, digitus 
annularis. 

The ear or lit tie finger, digitus 
auriculari8. 
A little finger, digitulua. 
Of the finger, digitalis. 
To finger, tractare, digitis at. 
trectare. 

The finger of a glove, digitale. 
Fingered [having fingers] digi- 

tatus. 
Light-fingered, furax. 
To be light-fingered, ungues ba- 
matos et uncos habere. 
A finger breadth, digitus trans- 
versus. 

At the fingers' ends, perfecte. 
To be finger and glove icith one, 
intimus esse alicujus consi- 
liis. 

Finical, molliter calamistratus, 
muliebriter concinnatus. 
A finical gesture, motus mulie- 

hris v. mollis. 
Finically, molliter, muliebriter. 
Finicalness. nimis concinnitatis 
affectatio. 

To finish, absolvgre, perficgre ; 
finire. Negotiations success- 
fully, ex sententia negotia con- 
ficgre. 

Not finished, imperfectus, inex- 
pletus. 
A finisher, perfector. 
A'finishing, absolutio, consum- 
mate. 

The finishing stroke, ultima ma- 
ims. 
Finite, finitus, definituB ; ficibM 
r. terminis circumscriptus. 



FIF 

Finitely, finite. 

A fir or fir-tree, abies. 

A grove of fir-trees, nemus abi- 

egnum. 
Made of fir, abiegnus. 
Fire [the element] ignis. [Heat 

or ardour] ardor. [^Conflagra- 
tion] incendium. 

To stir up afire or flame, incen- 
dium excitare. 

To extinguish or quench a fire, 

incendium restinguere. 

Wild-fire ox fire-works, malleo- 
lus. 

Wild-fire [a sore] phlyctana. 
A bright fire, focus hiculentus. 
A sneaking fire, ignis malignus. 
To fire or set onfirs, incendere, 

accendeie. Be on fire or take 

fire, ardere, flagrare. Be in a 

passion, excandescere. 

To strike fire, ignem excut&re. 
To light or make a fire, ignem 

accendSre. To mend it, locum 

reconcinnare. 
To fire a cannon at or upon, 

bombarda peteYe. 
A setter on fire, incendiarius. 
A setting on fire, incensio, in- 
cendium. 
V/ilhfire and sword, caede et in- 

cendiis. 
Afire-brand, torris. Quenched, 

titio. 
Afire-brand of contention, belli 

fax. 
Fire-arms, arma ignivoma. 
Afire-pan or fire-shovel, batil- 

Inm. 
The fire-pan of a gun, concep- 

tacnium. 

The fire-side, focus. 
Afire-stone, pyrites. 
Of or for the fire, ad foeum per- 

tinens. 

A bon-fire, ignis festus. 
Afire to burn dead bodies, rogus. 
St Anthony'' s fire, erysipelas. 
Born of the fire, ignigeua. 
Bringing fire, igniter. 
Flowing with fire, ignifluus. 
Producing fire, ignigenus. 
Fiery [belonging to fire] ig- 

neus. [Passionate] ira exar- 

descene. 

Fieriness, iracundia, ardor. 
Afirer, incensor, incendiarius. 
Firing [setting on firej incen- 

denB. [Fuel] tomes. 
A consuming with fire, defla- 

gratio. 

Afirkin, amphora. 
Firm, firmus, fixus, sfabilis. 

[As a bargain] ratus, confir- 

rnatus. Land, continens [sc. 

tijrra] terra firma. 
To make firm, fir.nare, confir- 

mare. 

The firmament, athtr. 
Firmamental, ccelestis. 
Of the firmament, rethereus. 
Firmly, firme, firmiter. 
Firmness, firmltas, f.rmitudo, 

constantia. 



The first, primus. And fore- 
most, prineeps, antistes. But 
one, a primo proximus. 

At the first, primo, principio. 

Of the first, principalis. 

At the first sight, primo aspec- 
tu ; prima fronte. 

Of the first age, primaevus. 

First-born or firstling, primoge- 
nitus. 

The first- fruits , primitive. 

AJish, piscis. 

A little fish, pisciculus. River- 
fish, fiuvialis piscis. 

Full of fishes, fishful, piscosus. 

Of fit h or fishing, piscatorius, 
piscarius. 

A fish-pond, piscina. 

Fish-gills, branchiae. 

A fish-hook, hamus piscatorius. 

A sea-fish, piscis marinus. 

Salt fish, salsamenta, pi. 

A dealer in salt fish, salsameti- 
tariu8. 

The fish-market, forum piscato- 
rium. 

A fish-scale, squama. 

Fish-spawn, piscium ova. 

To fish, piscari ; pisces cap- 
tare. A pond, piscinam ex- 
haurire. Out a thing, expi3- 
cari ; exqwir&re. 

A provision of fish, opsonium. 

To provide afish meal, opsonari . 

A fish-day, dies pisculentus. 

A fisher or fisherman, piscator. 

A fishery, piscaria. 

Fishermen's implements, arma 
piscatoria. 

A king's fisher, halcyon. 

A fishing, piscatus. 

A fishing-boat, navis piscatoria. 

A fishbig-line , linea piscatoria. 
Rod, arundo piscatoria. 

A fish-monger, piscarius. Sell- 
ing salt fish, salsarnentarius. 

Shell-fishes, pisces te3tacei. 

Fishy, piscosus. 

Tofisk about, cursitare, sursum 
deorrum curreVe. 

Afissure [cleft] fissura, rima. 

A fist, pugnus. 

To bend one's fist, pugnum com- 
plicare. 

To beat one with his fist, pugnis 
aliqnem cjede're. 

To fight at fisticuffs, pugni6 cer- 
tare. 

Fist to fist, cominus, e propin- 
ouc. 

A* fistula, fistula. 

Fistular or fistulous, fistulatus, 
fistulosus. 

Fit [proper] accommodatus, 
consentaneus. [ Naturally fit | 
idoneus. [Artificial'y fit] ap- 
tus. [Becoming] rieeens, con- 
veniens. [Capable] ca.pi\x, ac- 
commodatus, habili3, idoneus. 
[Convenient] commodus, ac- 
commodus. [Ready] paratus, 
expeditus. [Reasonable] fe- 
quus, Justus. To be done, quod 
nJJri couvenit v. deed. 



FIX 

Not fit to be named, diclu fte- 
dum. 

To make one's self fit or ready 
for doing a thing, se ad ahquid 
agendum accinggre. 
It is fit, ffiquum est, par est. 
To fit or be fit, accommodari, 
quadrare. Make fit, accom- 
modare, aptare, concinnare. 
At all points, armare, instru- 
e're. 
A fit ' [paroxysm] accessua. 
[Freak or whim] repentinua 
animi impetus. 
A drunken fit, crapula, potatio. 
A fit of sickness, eegrotatio. 
To fit [match] sociare, par ad- 
junggre. Or be even with one , 
par pari referre. Out a fleet, 
classem comparare. Up a 
house, domum adornare. 
A fitter, concinnator, qui ac- 
commodat. 
Fitting, congruens. Rh incon- 
gruens. 

A fitting, accommodatio 
Fitly, apte, idonee. 
Fitness, habilitas. Of time, oc- 

casio, opportunitas. 
Afitter or -fritter, segmentum. 
Five, quinque ; quini. 
The five, nurnerua quinarius. 
Of five, quinarius. 
Five times, quinquies. 
Five times as much, quinquies 
tantum. 

The space of five years, quin* 
quennium. 
Five years old, quinquennia. 
Lasting five years or happening 
every fifth year, quinquennalie. 
The age of five years, quimatus. 
Of five pounds weight, quinque 
libralis. 
Five months old, quinquemes- 

tris. 
Five ounces, quincunx. 
In five parts, quinquepartito. 
Divided into five parts, quinque* 
partitus. 
Five-fold, quincuplex. 
To continue five years, quinque- 
plicare, prorogare in annum 
quintum. 
Five days ago, nudiusquintus. 
Five-leaved grass, quinquefo- 
lium. 

Five hundred, quingenti v. quin- 
grttj. 

Of five hundred, quingenariua. 
The five hundredth, quingente- 
ti.nus. 

Five hundred times, quingen- 
ties. 
Five thousand, quinque millia, 
luinquics mille. 

The five thousandth, quinquies 
millesimus. 

Fives [the play] pililudium. 
To fix or fasten, firmare, figure, 
stabilire. A day, diem con- 
stitute. Settle in a business, 
in aliquo negotio se stabilire. 
On a subject, argumentum eli- 



FLA 

gSre. On a resolution, aliquid 

statuere. Into the earth, de- 

pange're, defigere. One's eyes 

upon, oeulos hrtendb're. A 

crime on a person, crimen ali- 

cui impingere. 
Fixed, intent upon, attentus, in- 
tent us. 
A fixed or appointed time, tem- 

pus praefiuitum. 
Fixedly, constanter, intente. 
Fixedness [firmness] firmitas, 

etabilitas. Of mind, animi at- 

tentio. 
A Jiving, coiifirmalio. 
F'labby, uvidus, flaccidus. 
Flaccid, flaccidus, lehtus. 
Flaccidity, laxitas, ientitia. 
Afiag [colours J vexillura, sig- 

ntim. 
To put or hoist up a flag (as a 

signal for fight) vexillum tol- 

lere. 
To strike Vie fag, vexiilum sub- 

raattere. 
Ajlag borne before a company, 

iuaigne. 
Afiag or rush, juncus. Water- 
flag, ins aquatica. Swssl gar- 

dsnflag, acorus. Corn-flag, 

gladiolus I tains. 
The flag of a ship, aplustre . 
Aflag-ship, navia aplustre fe- 
ren8 . 
A flag-officer, navis aplustre 

ferentis prafectua. 
To flag, nacce*ccre, languere. 

Wither, BiarcesceYc, ftacces- 

cere. 
Flagginess, lentor, mohities. 
Flagging or flaggy, languens, 

fiaccidus. 

To hang fagging, depehdere. 
Hung flagging, demisaua, pen- 

dulus, flaccidus. 
To grow fiaggy, lentescere ; 

flaccescere. 
Flagitious [wicked] sceleratua, 

ncfarius, ftagitiosus. 
Flagitiousness, nequitia. 
A flagon, lagena, cenophorum. 
Flagrancy [ardour] ardor ani- 
mi, mentis fervor. 
Flagrant [hot] ardens, fla- 
grant. [Notorious] insignis. 
A flail, tribula ; flagellum. 
A flake, fragmen, strictura. Of 

fire, ignis scintilla. Of ice, 

giaciei- solid <e frustum. Of 

snow, nivis noccu*. 
Flakes that fly from hammered 

iron, stridors. 
To flake, in larnellas formave. 
Flah/, scintillai"'. 
A flam or flim-fl m tale, gerra, 

uugae. [Put off] pratextua ; 

species. 
To flam one, deludere,fruatrari ; 

alicui verba dare. 
A flambeau, fax, funale. 
Aflame, flamma. A little flame, 

flammula. 
To flame, flammare, fiagrare. 

Again, rcdard£i-.*rr. 



FLA 

To begin to flame, flammescSre. 
To set in a flame, infiammare, 

in c end are. 

To be in a flame, inflarnreari ; 

in flammaa ire. 
To be a'l in a flame, flammis 

conflagrare. 
To make, kindle, or stir up a 

flame, tumultum excitare. 
O/'cr like flame, flammeus. 
The flame of loi>e, amoris ardor. 
Flame-coloured, flammeolua. 
Flaming, flamy, flagrans. 
Flamingly, flagrante!*, arderi 

ter. 
Flammiferous, flammifer. 
The flank, latus, ilia, pi. Of an 

army, cohortes alares, equi- 

te8 aiarii. 
To flank ox defend the flank of 

an army, exe'rcitus laterapro- 

tegere. 
To charge upon the flank, tran3- 

versim incursare. 
To attack the flunk a?id rear, in 

aversos trausversosque impetum 

flare. 
AJlanker, in cormbus locatus. 
Flannel, laiiula. 
A flap [lap] parspendula. 
The flap of the ear, auris lobus. 
A fly flap, muscarium. 
A flap [slap] alapa, colanims. 
To flap [strike] alapam alicui 

impingSre. Or let down, de- 

miuere. 

Flap-eared, auribus demisais. 
A flapping [striking] alapa per- 

cussio. 
Flapping or hinging doivn, 

flaccidus, dependen3. 
A flapping or letting down, de- 

missio, dejefctio. 
To flare [as a candle] liquando 

scintillare. In one's eyes, ocu- 

los prastringSre. 
A flaring fop, homo elegantia 

in vesiibus studiosissimus. 
A flash [of light] fulgor. Of 

water, a3pergo. Of fire, ful- 

guratio. 

A flash [sudden impulse] im- 
petus. Of wit, ingenii aestus. 

f Boasting fellow] glorioaus 

Thraso. 
To flash, fulgurare, micare. 

Ou7, emicare. As water, assi- 

lire. 

Flashy, mollis, fatuus ; flacci- 
dus. In discourse, levis. [Not 

lasting] evanidus. 
A flask [flagon] lagena. [Bot- 
tle] ampulla vimine cooperta. 
A flask for powder, pulveris 

pyrii capsa. A little flask, 

capsula. 

A flasket, calathus ; covbis. 
Flat or smooth, planus, squus. 

[Plain] apertus, liqnidns. 

Dull, frigidu3. Dead drink, 

vappa. In taste, intulsus, 

nullius saporis. 

To flat or make flat, square, 

exaquare. 

(US) 



FLA 

To throw or lay fiat on the 

ground, stern ere, prosternere. 
Flat along, pronus, prostratus. 
A. fiat country, campus agri 

campestres. Discourse, lo- 

quela jejuna. 
Flat-nosed, eimus ; simulus. 
The fiat part of any thing, pla- 
num. 
A fiat or thin slate, acaudula. 
Aflat piece of ground, area. 
Aflat or level ground, planiiies. 
Aflat [shoal] syrti3. 
Flats in the sea, brevis, n. pi. 

vadum. 
A fiat sound, sonus gravis. 
To lie flat on the ground, humi 

prcnus iacere. 
Flat or flatly in sound, graviter. 

Or plainly in language, diser- 

te, dilucide. 

To deny fiatly, praecise negare. 
Flatness [of ground] aquclitas, 

planities. Of a country, cam- 

ponjm patentium aquor. Of 

a discourse, sermonis jejunitas. 

In taste, insulsitas. 
To flatten to make fiat, compla- 

nare, planum faceYe. Or 

grow fiat, iusulsus v. oultiua 

saporis e§se. 
Flatter or more flat, flatfish, a- 

quior, planior. 
To flatter, alicui adulari. A 

little, subblandiri, suppalpari. 

For a dinner, parasitari. 
Not to be flattered, adulationia 

impatiens. 
A fiatterer, adulator,' asseuta- 

tor, delenitor ; palpalor. 
A flattering knave, paraaitua, 

Gnatho. 
A flattering tale, assentatiun- 

cula. 
Flatteringly, assentatorie, blau- 

de. 
A flattering or flattery, adaia- 

tio, assentatio. 
Of flattery, adulatorius. 
Flatulency, ventris infiatio. 
To flaunt it, nitide vestiri. 
Flaunting, nitidus, lautus. 
Flavour, odor. Fine, odor bo- 
nus. Slinking, faedua odor. 
Flavorous, grati saporis. 
A flaw or chink, lima. [De- 
fect | vitium, delectus. 
Aflazo of wind, venti impetus. 
F'lawles's, integer, purua. 
Flawy or full of flaws, vitiosu*. 
To flaw, dehiscgre, rimas a- 

gSre . 
Flax, linum. Fine, liyaaua, 

carbasua. Dressed, stuppa. 

Sel on the distaff, pensum. 
A strike of flax, lini manipulua. 
Made of fine fiax, carbaaeua, 

carbasineus. 
To dress fiax, linum carmiuare. 

Wearing flax, liniger. 
A flax-plat, hnarium. 
A flax-dresser or seller of flat, 

linariua. 
Of fiax. Uoeus, «tuppeui. 



FLI 

Flaxen hair, capillus flavus. 

To flay, pellein detrahgre. 

A flaying, pellis detractio. 
A flea, pulex. 
Full of fleas, pulicosus. 
Flea-bites, pulicum vestigia. 
Flecked [spotted] maculatus. 

[Archwise] convexus, arcua- 

tus. 

Fled, profugus, elapsus. 
Fledge or fledged, pennatus, 

pinnatus. 

To begin to be fledged, plumes- 
cere. 
To flee, fugSre, vitare. Vid. 

Fly. 
A fleece, vellus. The golden, 

aureum. 

To fleec£, tondere, detondere. 
Fleecy, laneus. 
A fleer, irrisio, derisus. 
To fleer, deridere. 
A fleer er, derisor, irrisor. 
A fleet, classis. 
Fleet [swift] celer v. pernix. 

To fleet or flit, flugre, fluctuare. 
Fleeting, flux us ; fugax. 
Fleetly, celeriter, velociter. 
Fleetness, velocitas, celeritas. 
Flesh, caro. A little piece, ca- 

runcula. 

Dead flesh, caro inanima. 
A lover of flesh, carnarius. 
Flesh meat, carues, pi. 
To fall away in flesh, macres- 

ce're. 
To get or gather flesh, pingues- 

cgre. 
Amended in flesh, obesior so- 

lito. 
To go the way of all flesh, ad 

plures ire ; e vita excedgre. 
Living on flesh, carnivorus. 
A flesh-hook^ fuscina. 
Fleshiness, corpulentia. 
Fieshle3S, macer. 
Fleshly [adj.] libidinosus, pra- 

vus. Adv. prave, libidinose. 
The flesh-mark ei, carnarium. 
Fleshy, carnosus, corpulentus, 

cra8sus. 
A fleshy part of the body, callus. 
Afletcher, sagittarum faber. 
A flew, ■dX.flue, verriculum, tra- 

gula. 
Flexanimous, flexanimus, elo- 

quens. 
Flexibility [aptnesB to bend] 

facilitas ad flexum. 
Flexible or flexile [easy to be 

beat] flexilis, lentus. [Easy 

to he entreated] placabilis, ex- 

orabilis. 
Flexibleness, placabilitas, faci- 
litas. 
Flexure, curvatura, enrvatio. 
To flicker or flutter, alas moti- 

tare. 
A flier [of a jack] libramen- 

tum. 
A flight or escape, fuga, effu- 

eium. 
To put to flight, fugare, profli- 

gare. 



FLO 

To take flight, aufuggre, fugam 

capessere. 
A flight [as of birds] volatus. 

Of birds, avium grex. Unto, 

refugium. 
Swift of flight, fugax, pernix. 
An inclination to flight, paratus 

ad fugam animus. 
To save himself by flight, effu- 

ggre. 
Flights of fancy, imaginations 

impetus. 
Flim-flam, nugas, tricae. 
Flimsy, flaccidus, languidus. 
To flinch, desistere, desingre. 

E Leave one basely] destituere. 
Quit an undertaking] ab in- 
cepto desistere. From one's 
word, promissis non stare. 
Start, absilire. Or give 

ground, recedgre. 

Aflincher, qui v. quae desistit. 

A flinching, tergiversatio. 
To fling [throw] mittgre, ja- 
cere. With aim, librare. 
Away or out, abjicgre, proji- 
cgre. Away one's money, pe- 
cuniam profundgre. Away [be 
gone] se proripgre. Down, 
dejice're. His rider, sessorem 
dejicgre. In, injicgre. Kick 
as ahorse, calcitrare. 

To have a fling at one, in ali- 
quem illudere. 

To fling up [as an employment] 
abdicare. 

A fling, jactus. 

Aflinger, jaculator. 

Flinging or kicking, calcitro- 
sus. 

A flinging, projectio. 

A flint or flint-stone , silex. 

Of flint, flinty, siliceus. 

Flip, potus ex vino adusto, 
cerevisijL, et saccharo confec- 
tus. 

Flippant, loquax. 

Flippantly, loquaciter. 

A flirt or jeer, dicterium, jocus. 
[Start] impetus. [ Wench] 
scortlllum. 

To flirt [water, mud, &c] in- 
sperggre. At one, con viciari. 

To flit, meare, migrare. 

Flittings, offeiidicula. 

To float, fluctuare, innatare. 
[Be in suspense] dubitatione 
asstuare. A meadow, rivumin 
pratum admittgre. 

To set a ship afloat, navem re- 
mulco trahgre. 

A floating, fluctuatio, dubitatio. 

A flock, grex, agmen. Of peo- 
ple, turba ; congregatio, con- 
cio ; ccetus. Of birds, avium 
grex. 

To flock together, coire, conve- 
nire, conflugre. 

To separate from the flock, se- 
gregare . 

Of a' flock, gregalis. 

In flocks, gregatim. catervatim. 

Flocking together, confertus, 
congregatus. 



FLO 

A flocking together, congrega- 
tio, coitio. 

A flood [inundation] diluvium, 
inundatio. [Stream] fluraeo, 
amnis, fluvius, fluentum. 
The flood of tide, maris fluxus. 
A land flood, torrens. 
To flood, inundare, exundare. 
A flood-gate, emissarium, cata- 
racta. 

Theflook of an anchor, pars an- 
choraa adunca quae terrae de- 
figitur. 

The floor [of a house or barn] 
area. Eoarded, tabulatum. 
Paved, pavimentum. Brick, 
pavimentum lateritium. Stone, 
pavimentum lapideum. The 
ground-floor, contignatio in» 
ferior. 
A flooring with boards, conta- 
bulatio, contignatio. 
Floral, floralis. 
A floret, flosculus. 
Florid, floridus, nitidus. 
A florin, nuramua Germauicua 
valens fere 3s. 
Aflorist, florilegus. 
Flotten milk, lac sine cremore. 
Flounce or furbelow, fimbria. 
To flounce, fimbriis ornare. 
[Plunge] demerggre. About 
with passion, ira agitari. 
A flounder or fluke, passer ni- 

ger. 
Flour, farina, pollen. 7%« 
finest, similago. 

Of fine flour, pollinarius, simi- 
lagineus, siligineus. 
To flour [dredge meatl farinfi. 
consperggre. 

To flourish, florere, vigere. 
Flourishing, vegetus. 
To flourish again, revirescgre. 
To begin to flourish, florescgre. 
To flourish greatly, efflorescgre. 
With weapons, arma vibrare. 
With a needle, flore6 acu pin- 
ggre. Brag, gloriari, jactare, 
crepare. In discourse, oratio- 
nem amplificare ; flcsculis 
oratoriis uti. In music, pro- 
ludgre. 

A flourish or boast, inanis jac- 
tatio. Before the matter, praj 
lusio, praecursic, procemium. 
Rhetorical flourishes, orationis 
flosculi ; oratoria ornamenta. 
An idle flourish of words, ver- 
borum ampullae. 
A flourishing, vigor. 
Aflout, dicterium. 
7o^oui,irridere, illudgre. p 
A floater, scurra, sannio. 
Flouting [adj.] dicax, dicacu- 
lus. 

A flouting, cavillatio. 
To flow [as water! flugre ; 
manare, meare. About, cir- 
cumflugre. [Abound] afflu-. 
gre. Abroad, dimanare, dif- 
flugre. Back, reflugre. Be» 
fore a place, pracflugre. . Be- 
tween, interflugre. By, prat» 



FLU 

terfluSre. Continually, flultare. 
Down, deflugre. In, influgre. 
Out, efflugre. Over, exundare. 
All over, superflugre. As the 
sea, fluctuare ; aestuare. To- 
gether, conflugre, concurrgre. 
Under, subterfiugre. Unto, af- 
flugre. 

To begin to flow, scatescgre. 

Ajlower, flos. A floweret, flos- 
culus. 

To flower, germinare, florere. 
Or smile, as fresh beer, spu- 
raare, sciutillare. 

A flower-de-luce or de-lys, iris, 
radix Illyrica. 

The passion-flower, clematis tri- 

folia. 

A flower-pot, vasculum floribus 

plenum. 

Made of flowers, fioreus. 

Bearing flowers, floriger. 

Gathering flowers, florilegus. 

Flower of meal. See Flour. 

The flower of one's age, flos ae- 

tatis. 

To be in the flower of one's age, 

auate florere, integra aetate es- 
se. 

The flower of the soldiery, raili- 

tes lectissimi. 

The flower of the nobility, nobi- 

litatis flos. * 
He was the flower of his family , 

gentis sua prima gloria fuit. 
Flowered as silk, floribus con- 

textus v. intertextus. 
Flowery, florid js. 
Ebbing and floiomg, recipro- 
cal^, reciprocus. 
Flowing about, circumfluus. 

Over, sitperSuus, redundans. 
Afloxoing, fluxus, effluentia. 
The flowing of the sea, fluxus, 

?estus. 
Flowing in speech, volubilitas. 
Flowingly, volubiliter, incitate. 
Flown, volatu subductus. 
To fluctuate, fluctuare, dubi- 

tare. 
A fluctuating or fluctuation, 

fluctuatio. 
The flue of a rabbit, cuuiculi 

vellus. 
Fluent [flowing] fluens. [Elo- 
quent] disertus. 
Fluency or fluentness, lingua: 

volubilitas. 
Fluid, fluidus, liquidus. 
Fluidity or fluidness, fluor. 
A flurry, flatus subitaneus. 
Flush [abundance] copia, abun- 

dantia ; vis. 
The flush at cards, chartae con- 

colores. 

Fbtsh of money, nummatus. 
To flush, erubescgre. 
Flustered in drink, uvidus. 
A flu'e, fistula, tibia. 
To play on a flute, fistulam in- 

llare ; tibii cangre. 
To flute [channel] laqueare. 
A fluting [channelling! laquea- 

tio, Btriatura. 

11* 



FOA 

Flutings, columnarum canali- 
culi. 
To flutter or try to fly, volitare. 
[Be at an uncertainty] fluctu- 
are, dubitare. To and fro, 
passim vagari. In one's speech, 
barbutife, tHubare. 
A fluttering, confusio. 
A flux [looseness] ventris flux- 
io. Of humours, humorum 
fluxus. 

The bloody flux, profluvium san- 
guinis. 

To stop a flux or looseness, al- 
vum compescgre. 
To flux or salivate, salivam 
proritare. 
A fly, musca. That flies about 
the candle, pyralis. A blister 
or Spanish fly, cantharis, A 
gad-fly, tabanus. A dog-fly, 
cynomyia. A dung-fly, musca 
stercoraria. A flesh-fly, musca 
carnaria. A xcater-fly, tipula. 
A firefly, pyrausta. A bath-fly, 
thermocantharus. The stone- 
fly, seticauda. 
Of a fly, muscarius. 
A fly-flap, muscarium. 
Fly-blows, muscarum ova. 
To be fly-blown, muscarum ovis 
iufiei. 

To fly [as a bird] volare, voli- 
tare. [As ale does'] alte emi- 
care. About, circumvolare. 
Against, involare. Abroad [as 
news] publicari. At, impe- 
tgre, irrugre. Away, avo- 
lare. Back, refugSre. Before 
or first, a.itevolare. Beyond 
or by, pitetervolax-e. Down, 
devolare. For, provolare. 
From place to place, transvo- 
lare. From justice, a judicio 
se subduce're. One's country, 
solum vertgre. . To the mark 
[a3 a hawk] in perfugium co- 
ggre. Hither and thither, diffu- ■ 
ggre. In one's face, in capil- 
lum alicujus involare. To pie- 
ces, dissilire. Often, volitare. 
Off, retrocedgre. Out, evolare. 
Over, supervolare, transvoli- 
tare. For refuge, confuggre. 
Or rather flee [run away] au- 
fuggre. To, advolare. Toge- 
ther, convolare, confuggre. Up, 
subvolare. 

To let fly [shoot] ejaculari, emit- 
tgre. At, petgre. 
A flying, volatus. Away, effu- 
gium. Camp, manus expedita, 
exercitus expeditus. Coach, 
currus expeditus. Enemy, hos- 
tis aversus. 

To come off xoith flying colours, 
cum laude se ex periculo expe- 
dire. 

A foal, pullus equiuu3, equuleus, 
equulus. 

To foal, pu'ilum equinum pa- 
rgre. 

The foal of an ass, asellus, 
asella. 

<M7) 



FOL 

Of a foal, pullinus. 

Foalfoot [an herb] tussilago. 

A foaling, pulli in lucem edi- 
tio. 

Foam, spuma. 

7b/oa77i,spumare. Like ahorse 
fremgre. 

To begin to foam, spumescgre. 

To cast out foam, exspumare. 

The foam of the sea, maris spu- 
ma. Of lead, molybditis. Of 
silver, argyritis. Of gold, 
chrysitis. 

Full of foam, spumosus. 

A foaming, spumatus. 

Foamy, spumeus, spumatus. 

A fob, loculus minor. 

To fob a man off, aliquem elu- 
dgre, frustrari. 

The focus of a buTViing-glass, 

radiorun* a vitro igniario col 

lectorum apex. 

Fodder, pabulum, foenum. Of 

straw, pabulum stramineum. 

Of or belonging to fodder, pa- 

bularis, pabulatorius. 

To fodder, pabulari, fceno pas 

cgre. 
Afodderer, pabulator. 
A foddering, pabulatio. Place, 

praesepe. 
A foe, iuimicus, m. inimica, f. 

Vid. Lat. 
Fog [after-grass] fcenum cor- 

dum, gramen efi*cetum. 
A fog [mist] nebula. 
Fogginess, aeris crassitude 
Foggy, nebulosus. 
A foggy body, corpus ohesum. 
Foh ! phy ! vah ! 
A foible [blind or weak side] 

imbecillitas. 
A foil [to learn to fence with] 

rudis. 
To play at foils, batugre ; rude 

ludgre. 
A foil or foiling [repulse] repul- 

sa. 

To foil, sternere.repellgre. 
To give one a foil, in genua 

dejicgre. To take a foil, re- 

pulsam ferre. 
A f oiler, victor. 
Afoin, punctum ; impetus. 
To foin } puncto ferire. 
Foiningly, punctim. 
To foist in [insert] subdgre, ob- 

trude're v. suppongre. 
Foistiness [lustiness] mucor. 
Foixts. prffistigiffi, pi. 
A fold or plait, plica, sinus. 
To fold, plicare, complicare. 

In, implicare. Rourid about, 

circumpltcare. 
A sheep-fold, ovile. 
Folds of hurdles, crates, pi. 
To fold or put into a fola, sta- 

bulare. 
A folder, qui v. qux plicat. 
A folding [plaiting] plicatura. 
Folding or ichich may be folded, 

plicatilis. 

A folding of sheep, stabulatio. 
Foliage, arborum folia. In 



FOO 

painting or - sculpture, fclia 
picta. 

Foliation, germinatio. 

Folk, populus, piebs. 

A folk-mote, populi conventus. 

To follow, sequi. After, asse- 
qui, insectari. His book, stu- 
diis incumbdre. Any business, 
rei alicui operam da>e. The 
law, juri attende're. Close, iu- 
Blare. After or succeed, suc- 
cede're. A trade, artem exco- 
leYe. By course, alternare. 
Another's pleasure, alicui ob- 
sequi v. morem gerdre. Dili- 
gent lu,secia.ri. assectari. After, 
subsequi. Hotly, totis viribus 
persequi. Close at one's heels. 
harere alicujus vestigiia. A 
matter close, rem aliquam in- 
tente administrare. Counsel, 
sequi consilium. His own de- 
vices, tenddre ad sua consilia. 
The example of o?ie's grand- 
father, abire in avi mores. [Im- 
itate] amulari, imitari. Up 
and down, consectari. 

To be followed or which may be 
followed or imitated, imitaoilis, 
imitandus. 

A follower, comes. [Disciple] 
discipulus. [Imitator] imita- 
tor. 

A great mail's follower, comita- 
tus. . 

It follows, sequitur. 

On the day following, postero 
die. 

Following [as an inference or 
con8equenceJ consectarius. 

A following or attending upon, 
deductio. 

A following after, ccnscquentia, 
consequutio. 

Folly, 6tultitia, ineptia. 

To foment [cherish] foverc. 

Afomenter, concitator. 

A fomenting or fomentation, fo- 
mentum. 

F'ond [simple and vain] futilis, 
vanus. [-KiwcZ] in dulgena. Pas- 
sionately, cnpidus. 

To be fond of [admire] admira- 
ri. [Indulge] indulgare. 

Fond tricks, blanditia,-.pZ. 

Fond [foolish] stultus, ineptu3. 

To fondle or mike much of fo- 
vere, nimis indulgere. 

A fondle/, qui v. qua mollius 
curat. 

A fondling [fondled child] deli- 
catus puer. 

Fond.ly [indulgently] blande. 
[Foolishly | inepte. [Affection- 
ately] cupide. 

Fondness [indulgence] indul- 
gentia. [Silliness] ineptia, 
stultitia. 

A font, lavacrum sacrum, fons 
lustralis. 

Food, cibuG,alimentum ; victus, 
cibaria. 

Of or for food, cibarius, ali- 
rneutarius, escarius. 



jf 'it for food, esculentus. 
Food for cattle, pabulum, par- 
tus. 
Foodful, feitilis ; copiosus. 
A fool, stultus, stupidus, inep- 

tus. 
A natural fool, homo plumbeus, 

idiota. 
A fool or jester, raorio, A.n ar- 
rant fool, asiuus Antronius. 

A fool in a play, c-annio, mi- 

mus. 
To act like a fool, non sapien- 

ter agdre. To play the fool, 

ineptire, desipdre. 
To fool or make a fool of one, 

aliquem ridere. One out of 

his money, eraungerc aliquem 

pecunia. Away one's money or 

estate, pecuniam incaute ero- 

gare, rem familiarem prodigdre. 
Foolery, deridiculum. 
Fooleries, nuga,_p/. trica. 
To fool with one, ineptire. 
Fool hardiness , audacia, tcme- 

ritas. 

Fool-hardy, audax, temerarius. 
To befooling, nugari, ineptire. 
A fooling or playing the fool, 

irrisio, irriaus. 
Foolish, ineptua, fatuus, insul- 

sus, insipiens, tardus. 
To make foolish, iufatuarc. 
Foolish dalliance, petulantia, 

procacitas. Tricks, ineptia. 
Foolishly, stulte, imprudenter. 
Talking foolishly, etultiloquus, 

vaniloquus. 
Foolishness, stultitia, insipien- 

tia. 

A. foot, pes. 
Six feet square, mensura sex 

pedum sohdorum. 
Of a foot, pedalis. 
A- foot or on foot, pedes, pedes- 

ter. 

To go on foot, pedibus inceddre. 
To tight on foot, in pedes desi- 

lire. 
To foot it, peclestri itinere pro- 

ficisci. 
To foot it away, citato pedeam- 

bulare. 
The foot [of a table, bed, &c] 

fulcrum. Of a pillar, basi3. 

Of a hill, montis radix. 
The sole of the foot, planta pe- 
dis. The hollow, pedis vola. 
Afoot-ball, pi la pedalis. 
A foot cloth, stratum, ephippi- 

orum instragulum. 
A company of foot soldiers, pe- 

ditum caterva. 
A footman [soldier] pedes. 

[Lacquey] assecla, pedisse- 

quu3. 
The foot in an army, peditatus, 

copia pedestres. 
To walk a foot-pace, lento gra- 

du inceddre. 
Afoot-pad, latro pedestris._ 
Afoot-post, nuntiua pedestri». 
The footslall of a pillar, stylo- 

bata. 

(118) 



FOR 

A footstep, vestigium 

Afoot-stool, scabellum. 

Afoot-path, semita pedestria. 

To tread underfoot, proculcare. 

Of half a foot, semipedalis. 

Of a foot and a half, sesquipe» 
dalis. 

Of two feet, bipedalis. 

Fool by foot, pedetentim, sen- 
sim. 

To bind one hand and foot, qua» 
drupedem aliquem congU in- 
here. 

'lo stand foot to foot, pe^em 
pede tang'e're. 

To have the length of one's foot % 
alicujus sensum probe cab 

Footed, pedes habena. Tvjo 
bipes. Three, tripes. Four 
quadripes. Many, multipes. 
Brazen, aripes. Fiery, igni- 
pes. Broad, planipes. Cloven, 
bisulcus ; capripes ; fissipes. 
Club or crump, )oripen. Rough 
or feather, plumipes. Splay, 
valgus. Whole, solidipes. 

A footing or footstep , vestigium. 

To get sure fooling in a place,, 
se in aliquo loco stabilire. 

To set things on the old fooling, 
in prietinum restitueYe. 

A fop [impertinent] nugator. 
[Beau] bellns homo. 

To play the fop , nugari, nimise 
elegantira in vestibus" indul- 
gere. 

Foppery, nuga, trica, gerras. 

Foppish, ineptus. Somewhat 
foppish, nugatorius. 

Foppishly, nugatorie,- inepte. 

Foppishness, ineptia. 

For is rendered by different pre- 
positions ; a, ad, de, ex, in, ob, 
per, pra, pro, propter. 

For is a sign of the dative case, 
of the ablative when used as 
tks cause, manner, &c. and is 
frequently included in the sig- 
nification of the verb ; as,_qua- 
rere, to seek for. 

For [corf.] nam, enim. 

Forage, pabulum. 

To forage, pabulari. 

A forager, pabulator ; frumen- 
tariua. 

A foraging, pabulatio. 

To forbear, abatinere, fugdre. 
[Leave off] desistere. [Spare] 
pa re dre. [Suffer] pati. 

Forbearance, patieutia, indul- 
gentia. 

With great forbearance, p at ie li- 
ter, placide, sedate. v 

To forbid, vetare, prohibere. 
Strictly, interdiedre, intermi- 
nari. 

God forbid, avertat Deus. 

Aforbidder, qui prohibet. 

A forbidding or forbiddance, 
prohibitio, iuhibitio, iuterdic- 
tio. 

Forbiddcnly. illicit e . 

Force [endeavour] conatua, 






FOR 

maiitBeti.[_lmportance'}momcn- 

Jum. [Necessity] necessitaa. 
[Strength'] vires, pi. robur, 
firmita3. Upenforce,v\u aperta. 
Main force or violence, vis vio- 
lent a. 

The force of poison, vis veneni. 
Of "a word, verbi. 

To repel force by force, vim vi 
repelJSrc. 
To use force, vim adhibere. 

To /orce, co^Sre, compel IBre; adi- 
ggre. Sac*, repelle're. Down, 
detrudere. In, defiggre. Out, 
depellgre. 

To be of force, vakre, proficere. 
Of great force, plurimum va- 
leVe. Of no force, nihil valere. 

To force awo;nan [violate] stu- 
prare, vitiare. A trade, quan- 
tum f'acgre. A trench, agge- 
rem exscindgre. Take by force, 
vi cap ere. 

Of fores or u_po/*i force, ingra- 
tiis, necessa.no. 

Of great force, valena, poten3. 
O/ small, levis ; parvi mo- 
menti. 

Tyir^ou^/orceorc/Tec^inefncax, 
irritus. Freely, ultro, sponte. 

JBy main force, vi et armis. 

Yb lose force, flaccescfere, lan- 
guere. 

A forced expression, dictum ar- 
cessitum v. longe petitum. 

Note, Forced is sometimes ren- 
dered by the future in dus, as, 
Oye gods whom lam forced to 
leave, di relinquendt. 

Forcedly, violenter ; invite. 

Forceful, vio!eii3,vehemens, ef- 
fieax. 

Forceless, hjvalidiis, inefsicax. 

To make forceless, enervare. 

A forcer, coactor. 

Forces, copies, pi. Foot, pedes- 
tres. 

To draw forces together, copins 
cjr.tr ah ere- To- muster, de- 
lecturn ruilitum habere. To 
raise, exercitum comparare. 

Forcible ! prevailing, strong] effi- 
cax. [ Violent] violentus. 

Forcioleness, vis, violent ia. 

Forci'y'y, valde, vioiemer, ve- 
hement er. 

A- forcing, vi? eompulsio. 

A ford, vadiim. 

To ford a riew, (lumen vado 
tran*ir«». 

Fordable, qui radq transiri po- 
test. 

jPitW of ford», vadosus. 

i^ore [no/.] q ,J i est an* i 
or prcep. ante, prse. 

7b for e-crp point, prsstitue're, 
prseffnire. 

To fore-arm, praemunire. 

To fore-advise, pranicncre. 

To forebode, prc&sagin 
rare. 

Aforebodcr, hariotus. 

A foreboding token, prsesagium, 
omen, auguvium. 



FOR 

Forecast, providentia. 

Of great forecast, providus. 

To forecast, providerc, prospi- 

cgre. 
A forecaster, provisor. 
A forecasting, provisio, cav.tio. 
Not forecasting or without fore- 
cast, improvidus, inconsultus, 

temerarius. 
Forecastin^ly, provide, consul- 

te. 
The fore-castle or fore-deck of 

a ship, prora, rostrum. 
To fore-close, praecludgre. 
Afore-deeming, divinatio, prae- 

divinatio. 
To fore-de.em, divinare, prasdi- 

vinare. 

Toforedo, perdBre, pessundXre. 
To foredoom, praeflnire, prss- 

destinare. 
Forefathers, majores, pi. avi, 

proavi . 
To forfend or fore fend, aver- 

te're. 

The fore-finger, index. 
To forego a thing, e manibus 

emittgre. [Ojtit it] abdicare. 
Aforegoing, in j ire cessio, an- 

tecessio. 
The foreground, picturas pars 

eminentior. 
The forehead, frons. 
Having a forehead, frontatus. 

--1 high forehead, frnnto, onis. 

Too for eh eads , bilrons . 
A forehead band or~cloth, fron- 

tale. 

Foreign, externum, exterus, pe- 
regrin 113. 
A foreigner, peregriuus, alie- 

nigena. 
To fore imagine, mente prssci- 

peYe. 

To forejudge, prcjjudicare» 
Ajorejudger, qui pr&judicat. 
A forejudging or for e judgment, 

prejudiciura. Vid. Lat. 
To foreknow, praescire, pramos- 

cgre. 
Forcknozoable, quod prainosci 

potest . 
Aforeknower, qui v. quae- prae- 

noscit. 
A foreknowing, praeuotio, prce- 

cagiiio. 

Foreknowing, praescius. 
Foreknowledge, pracscientia. 
A fore/and, promontoriurn. 
The forelocks, ai.tis. pi. 
A foreman, antistes. Of the 
jury, juratonna pi 
The fore-mast, raalua anterior. 
Foremost, primus, pra&cipuua. 
To go foremost, praeire, praece- 

rtBre. 
The forenoon, tempns aniemcri- 

dianum. 

Forenoticc, praemonitus, 
To foreordain, pr« efujdre, pras- 

rtestinare. 

part, antica. Of the 

porch, propvlmum. 



FOR 

To forerun, prsccurrgre, pr»« 

vert* re. 
A forerunner, prsecursor. ante- 

cjrsor ; pramuntius. Of an ar- 
my, exenrsor. 
A forerunning, praeenrsio. 
To foresay, pradicgre. 
Aforesaying, prsdictio. 
To foresee, pravidere. 
A foreseeing, providentia. 
A foreseer, qui v. quae prssvidet. 
Foresight, providentia, prospi- 

cientia. 
A foresight, praesensio. 

Want of fores ightiimpvndeniia.. 
Foresightful, praesciua, provi- 
dus. 

The foreskin, praeputium. 
To forespeak [prophesy] prm- 

dicgre. [Forbid] prohibere, 

[Bewitch] fascinare. 
Aforespeech, prologus. 

To for espy, pra:videre. 
A forest, saltus, nemus, 
A forester, silvicola. 
Forest-like, saltuoEua, 3iiv»s- 

tris. 
To forestall, anticipare, ante- 

capgre. A market, pfasmei- 

cari. 
Aforestallerofthe market, pro- 

pola, interceptor. 
.4 forestalling, interceptio . 
A foretaste, anticipatio. 
To foretaste, prcegustarc- 
Aforetaster, prcegnstatcr. 
To foretell, prasdiccire, praenun- 

tiare. 
A foreteller [sign of] pranun- 

tius, precursor. [Diviner] ha- 

riolus ; vates. augnr. 
A foretelling, pradictio, denim 

tiatio. augnrium. 
Forethought of, praemeditatus, 

cogitatione praeceptus. 
A forethought or forethinkirg, 

prasmeditatio. 
To foretoken, prasagire, omi- 

nari. 

A foretoken, praesagium, omen. 
Aforetop, antis^-pl. 
To fore-warn, prssmenere, pra> 

dicere. 
A fore-warning, praemonitus. 
A forfeit [fine or penalty] pee 

na, mulcta. [Fault cr cjrcr.ee] 

delictum, peccaturtu 
To forfeit, in mnlctam incur- 

rgre. One's credit, existim?.- 

tionem perde'.-e. One's favour, 

gratia alicujus excidiire. ^4 

recognisance, vadimonium de- 

Bergre. One's word, prcmissis 

non stare. 
To pay one's forfeit, pecuuUun 

mulctatitiam BOlvere. 
To forgive a forfeit, pecuniam 

mulctatitiam remit 

le, quod coufiscari pot- 
est. 
A forfeiting ox forfeiture [ron- 

fiaeation] contocatio, scctio. 
Thf forfeiture [tosaj prcuniu 

mulctatiiia. 



FOR 

To forge [as smiths do] cu- 
dere. [ Devise'] finggre. [Coun- 
terfeit] ementiri. Tricks, do- 
los finggre. Melt, conflare, li- 
quefacgre. 

A forge, fabrica ferraria. 

A forged tale, fabula. 

A forger [maker] fabricator. 
[Counterfeiter]fictor. Of writ- 
ings, falsarius. Of false accu- 
sations or tales, delator. Of 
new words, logodasdalus. 

Forgery [fiction] commentum. 
[Fabrication] fabricatio. 

To forget [not to remember] 
oblivisci. Neglect, prasterire, 

negliggre. Utterly, perpetua 

oblivione obrugre. Forgive, 

ex memoria aliquid depongre. 

By drinking, ebibeYe. What 

one has learned, dediscgre. 

Aforgetter, immemor. 

Forgetful, obliviosus. 

Forgetfulness, oblivio, oblivi- 

um. 

A forgetting, oblivio, preeter- 

missio. 

To forgive a person, condonare, 

ignoscgre. A fault, ignoscgre. 

Part of the money, ex pecunia 

aliquid remittgre. Wholly, to- 

tum remittgre. 
Not to be forgiven, inexpiabilis. 
Forgiveness, condonatio, venia. 
Absolute forgiveness, oblivio. 
A for giver, qui v. qua condo- 

nat. 
A forgiving, i-emissio. 

To be forgotten, excidSre ; in 

oblivionem venire. 
A fork, furca. 
A little fork, furcula. 
A dung-fork, bidens. An oven- 
fork, rutabulum. A pitch-fork, 

merga. A fork for a vine, ca- 

preolus. For burdens, aerum- 

na. Afire-fork, furca igniaria. 

Forks for nets, v&vx,pL 
To fork up, furca fulcire. 
Forked, forky, bifidus, bisulc-us, 

bicornis. 
Three- forked, tristilcus, trifi- 

rius. 
Forkedly, more fares. 
Forkedness, curvatura more fur- 
ca. 
Aforkhead, cuspia. 
Forlorn [desperate] perditus, 

deploratus. [Forsaken] solus, 

derelictus, destitutus. 
The forlorn hope, antesignani, 

rorarii ; velites. 
Forlornness, miseria, solitudo. 
A form [figure or shape] forma, 

figura. 
A form or manner, ratio, modus. 
A set form, formula, exemplum, 

exemplar. Of words, concepta 

verba. 
To form, formare, figurare. 

Anew, reformare, recoqugre. 
A former, formator. 
A form [bench] scamnum, sub- 

BelHum. A little form, scabel- 



FOR 

lum. The lowermost form, in- 
nmumsubsellium. [Ina school] 
classis. 

Formal, formalis, affectatus. 
A formalist, formularum puti- 
dus affectator v. exactor. 
To march or walk in their for- 
malities, vestitu splendidiore et 
ad pompam comparato ince- 
dgre. 
Formality, solennis formula. 
To formalise, formulas putide 
consectari. 

Formally, ex formula ; cum af- 
fectatione. 

Former, prior, superior, pris- 
tinus. 

In former times, olim, priscis 
temporibus. 

Formerly, prius, antehac. 
Formidable, formidabilis, for- 
midolosus, terribilis ; terrorem 
incutiens. 
Formidableness, formidinis in- 
jectio. 

Formidably, modo formidabili. 
A forming, formation, creatio. 
Formless, informis ; indigestus, 
rudis. 
First and foremost, imprimis. 
A formulary [book of forms] li- 
ber rituum praescriptorum. 
Fornication, stuprum. 
To commit fornication, to for- 
nicate, scortari. 
A fornicator, scortator, ganeo. 
To forsake [desert] deserere, 
derelinqugre. Quit a thing, 
abdicare. Revolt from, defi- 
cgre. 
Aforsaker, desertor. 
A forsaking, derelictio, deser- 
tio, destitutio. One's religion, 
ab instituto religioso defec- 
tio. 
Forsooth, sane, scilicet, nempe. 
To forswear, pejerare, perju- 
rare. 
A forswear er, qui perjurat. 
A forswearing, perjurium. 
Forsworn, perjurus. 
A fort, propugnaculum, muni- 
menlum, castellum. 
Fort by fort, castellatim. 
Forth, foras, foris. 
Forthcoming, praesto, in pro- 
cinctu. [Inlaw] vadimonii obi- 
tus. 

To be forthcoming, in medio v. 
promptu esse. 
Forth of extra. 
From this time forth, posthac, 
deinceps. 

And so forth, et sic de caeteris ; 
[commonly written] &c i.e. et 
cetera. 
Forthwith, confestim, extemplo. 
Fortifiable, qui muniri potest. 
A fortification, munimentum, 
presidium ; arx. 
A fortifier, munitor. 
To fortify or strengthen, fir- 
mare, roborare. Or fence about, 
circumsepire,circumfirmare. Or 



FOR 

close loitfi a fortification, mu» 
nire. Strongly, permunire. 
First, praemunire. 

A fortifying, munitio, commu- 
nitio. 

Fortitude, fortitudo ; audentia. 

A fortnight, dies quatuordecim. 

A fortnight 1 s provision, dimidi- 
ati mensis cibaria. 

Aforetop, crines in fronte crii- 
pati. 

A fortress, arx, presidium. 

Fortuitous, fortuitus, casu ac- 
cidens. 

Fortuitously, fortuito, casu. 

Fortunate, fortunatus, beatus 
Somewhat fortunate, beatulus . 

To make fortunate, fortunare, 
secundare. 

Fortunately, auspicato, fauste, 
feliciter. 

Fortune [chance] fortuna, sors. 
Estate, opes, 2 >l - facultates ; 

census. Plentiful, ope3 inte- 
gral. Decayed, fortuna incli- 
nata, opes accisas. 

A woman of a good fortune, 

mulier dotata. A maid of no 

fortune, virgo indotata. 

A man of a good fortune, praedi- 

tus magnis opibus homo. Of a 

desperate fortune, homo rei de- 

perdits. 

To make one's fortune, divitias 

acquirgre. 

To venture one's life and for- 
tune, capitis fortunarumque pe- 

riculum adire. To try one's 

fortune, fortunam experin. 

Good fortune, faustitas. 

Ill fortune, infortunium, ini'esta 

fortuna. 
By fortune, forte, ita ut fit. 

To fortune or happen, evenire. 

To tell fortunes, eventura alicui 

divinare. 
A fortune-hunter, qui mulierem 

dotatam consectatur. A for- 

tune-stealer, qui talem eland es- 

tino duxit. 
A fortune-teller , fatidicus, hari- 

olus. 
Strolling fortune-tellers, fa cir- 

co astrologi. 
Forty, quadraginta, quadrage- 

ni. Of forty, quadragenarius. 

Forty times, quadragies. 
Forward [bold J audax, impavi- 

dus. [Inclined] propensus. 

[ That has made some progress] 

provectus, progressus. 
Very forward, praeceps. 
Forward or soon ripe, praecox. 
Forward or ready, promptus, 

alacer. 
A forward young man, juvenis 

acer. 
Forward [adv.] prorsum. 
To press right forward, in di- 
rectum niti. To put forward, 

promo vere. To go or set for- 
ward, procedgre. 
To egg forward, concitare, pro- 

vocare, stimulare. 



To come forward in the world, 
ditescSre, opes augere. 
A going forward, progressio, 



et prorsum, hue et illuc. 

From this lime forward, post' 
hac, deinceps. 

Forwarding, conducens, condu- 
cibilis. 

Forwax-dness , alacritas. In 
learning, in lite is progressus. 

A fosse [ditch] fossa. A fosse- 
way, via fossa. 

Afosset or faucet, dolii sipho. 

Afosset [little chest] cistella, 
cistula. 

Fossile, fossilis. 

To foster, alsre, educe're, nu- 
trire. 

A foster-father, altor, educator. 
.4 foster-mother or foster- 
nurse, altrix, nutrix. Child, 
alumnus. Brother, eodem lac- 
te nutritus. 

A fostering, fosterage, educatio. 

Foul [filthy] fcedus, spurcus, 
6ordidus. Play, lusus dolo- 
sus. 

Afoul action, facinus fcedum. 

Foul language, convicium, ma- 
ledictum. Linen, lintea im- 
muuda. Stomach, stomachus 
impurus. Water, aqua lutu- 
lenta. [Ill-favoured] deformis. 
Foul-faced, aspectu horridus. 
\ Vicious'] flagitiosus, obscce- 
nus. 

To foul or make foul, conspur- 
care. foedare, inquinare. 

To befoul, sordere. squalere. 

To grow foul, sordesceVe. 

To fall foul by words, convici- 
ari, conviciis aliquem lacerare. 
With blows, ad manus venire, 
tominus pugnare. 

Foully [filthily] foede, sordide. 
| Basely] turpiter, flagitiose. 
f 11/ -favour edly] deformiter . 

Foulness, turpitudo, squalor, 
i * spurcities. 

The foulness of a crime, crimi- 
nis rarocitas. 

Foulness [ill-favouredness] de- 
formitas. 

To found [in building] fun- 
dare, coudSre. A college or 
school, collegium v. scliolam 
anmiis opibus fundare v. locu- 
pletare. [Form by melting] 
fundeVe. 

A foundation, fundamentum, 
fundamen. 

To lay the fowxdation of a 
building, sedificii fuudamenta 
jaceYe. 

The making of a foundation, 
eubstructio. 

From the very foundation, fun- 
ditus. 

To founder ahor9e, equo mol- 
liiiem pedum induce're. [As a 
horse] titubare. [As a ship] 
collftbefieYi disaolvi. 



A founder [of a building] con- 
ditor, exstructor ; asdificator. 

A founder of metal, qui metalla 
liquefacta fundit. 

A founding of metals , metall o • 
rum liquefactorum fusio. 

A foundling, infans expositus. 

A fount or fountain, fans, eca- 
turigo. 

Of a fountain, fontanus. 

Fountainless, aridus, fontis ex- 

pers. 

Four, quatuor, quaterni. 

The four at cards, dice, &c. 

quaternio. 
Four-cornered, quadrangulus. 

Square, quadratus. 
Four days ago, nudiusquartus. 

The space of four days, quatri- 

duum. 
Four days before, quatriduo an- 
te. After, post quatriduum. 

The space of four years, qua- 

driennium. 
Four years after, quadriennio 

post. 

The age of four years, quadri- 

matus. 
Of four, quaternarius. Four 

times, quater. As much, qua- 

druplo. Bigger, quadruplo 

major. 

Four-fold, quadruplex. 
Divided into four parts, quadri- 

partitus. 
In four parts or ways, quadri- 

fariam. 

Four-footed, quadrupes. 
A place where four ways meet, 

quadrivium. 
Cleft into four parts, quadri- 

fidus 
Having four doors, quadriforis. 

Weighing four pounds, quadri- 

libris. 
Four hundred, quadringenti, 

quadringeni. Times, quadrin- 

genties. The four hundredth, 

quadi ingentesimus. . 
Fourscore, octoginta. 
Fourteen, quatnordecim. The 

fourteenth, deciraus quartus. 

Fourteen times, quatuordecies. 
The fourth, quartus. 
Fourthly, quarto. 
A fowl, volucris, avis. A great 

fowl, ales. Barndoor fowl, 

pullns pras gianario pastus. 

Wild-fowl, volucres palustres. 
To fowl or go a fowl ,'*ig,aucupari 
A keeper of fowls, pullarius. 
A fowler, auceps. 
Water-fowl, volucres aquaticas. 
A fowling, aucupinm. 
Of fowling, aucupatorius. 
A fowling piece, tormentum au- 

cupatorium. 
A fox, vulpes. 
To play the fox, vulpinari. 
Of a fox, vulpinus. 
An old fox or crafty knave, ve- 

terator. 
A young fox or fox's cub, vul- 

pecula. 

(Utt) 



FRA 

Like an old beaten fox, Vetera» 
torie. 

A fox-chase, vulpis venatus. 

A fox-hunter, vulpium venator. 

To fox [make drunk] inebrt 
are. 

A fraction [breaking] infractio. 

Fractional, ad numerorum par- 
ticulas pertinens. 

Fractions [in arithmetic] nume- 
rorum particular 

Fractious or quarrelsome, rixo- 
sus, jurgiosus, litigiosus. 

A fracture, fractura. 

To fracture, frangere, confrin- 

ge're. 

Fragile, fragilis, caducus. 

Fragility, fragilitas. 

A fragment, fragmentum, ra- 

mentum, frustum. Of meat, 

&c, analectae,jD/. reliquias. 
He that sioeeps the fragments 

together, analectes. 
Fragrancy, fragrantia, odor. 
Fragrant, fragrans, suaveolens. 
Fragrantly, suave. 
Frail, fragilis, flixus, caducus. 
A frail, fiscella, fiscina. Of 

figs, ficuum fiscella. 

Frailty or frailness [brittls- 

ness] fragilitas. [ Weakness] 

imbecillitas, infirmitas. 

To frame or fashion, fingfcre. 

Contrive, moliri. Build, fabri- 

care,asdificure. Join together, 

conjungere. Unto, accoramo- 

dare, aptare. 

The frame of a building, aedifi- 

cii compages. Of the world, 

compages-mundi. 
A frame or disposition of the 

mind, animi statrs. 
The frame of a table, mensaj 

fulcrum. Of a picture, tabella 

cui'pictura interseritur. 
A frame or case for jewels or 

books, pegnia. 
A frame for work, modulus. 
Out of frame, enormis, abnor- 

mis. 
Aframer, fabricator, structor. 
A framing, accommodatio, con* 

structio, furmatio. 
Frangible, fragilis. 
Frank [liberal] liberalis, nv.i- 

nificus-; [Sincere, open] inge- 

nnus, sincerus. 
A frank giver, largificus. 
Ve.xj frank-hearted, perlibera- 

lis. 
Frank almoin, prasdia sacerdo- 

tibus in perpetuam eleemosy- 

narn collata. Frank pledge, 

libenim vadimonium. Frank 

bank, fundus dotalis quern pos- 

sidet vidua a viro suo virgo des- 

ponsata. 

I rankly, ingenue, libere. 
Frankness, ingenuitas, sinceri- 

tas. 
To frank [fatten] saginare, pin- 

gueface're. 
To frank letters, literas gratis 

perferendaa bptart. 



FRE 

A frank [to feed creatures in] 
aagina. 

Frankincense, thus. 

To burn frankincense thus ado- 
lere. 

Bearing frankincense, thurifer. 

That burns frankincense, thuri- 
cremii8. 

That gathers frankincense, thu- 
ri legus. 

Of frankincense, thureus. 

A franklin [steward or bailiff] 
curator. 

Frantic, insanU3, vecors. 

To become frantic , insanire., fu- 
rere. 

Franticly, insane, dementer. 

Franticness, insania, dementia. 

Fraternal, fraternus. 

A fraternity, aodalitaa, societas, 
fraternitas. 

To fraternise, in sodalitium 
adoptare. 

Fratricide [the person] fratri- 
cida. [The crime} fratrici- 
dium. 

Fraud, fraus, dolus. 

Without fraud, bona fide. 

Fraudulency, fraudulentia. 

Fraudulent , fraudful, fraudu- 
lentus, doiosus. 

Fraudulently, fraudfully, frau- 
dulenter, vafre. 

Fraught [laden or filled] onera- 
tus, refertus, onustus. 

A fray, rixa, jurgium. 

To part afrojy, litem dirimSre. 

To fray [a3 cloth does by rub- 
bing] dehiscSre. [Affright} 
ten-itare. 

A freak [sudden fancy] subitus 
animi impef is. Or ?nad fancy, 
petulantia. Or idle conceit, 
deliramentum. 

Freakish or fanciful, petulans, 
cerebrosus. 

F reakishness [madness] in&a- 
nia, dementia. 

Freakishly, cerebrose, petulan- 
ter. 

Frezkishness [wantonness] las- 
civia, petulantia. 

A freckle, lentigo, naevus. 

Freckled, lentigine maculatus. 

Freckly, lentiginosus. 

Free [at liberty] liber, immn- 
nis. In giving, liberalis, mu- 
nificus. From business or at 
leisure, otiosus. Open in con- 
versation, candidus, sincerus. 
[Com?non} communis, publi- 
cum 

To free or deliver from, libe- 
rare,eximgre. From bondage, 
e servitio aliquem eximeVe. 
Set free, emancipare, manu- 
mittgre. To make one free of 
a city, civitate aliquem donare. 
Vid. Enfranchise. 
To be free, sui esse juris. From, 
▼acare, expem esse. 
At free cost, sine sumptions. 
To be somewhat free with one, 
familiarius cum aliquo veraari, 



PRE 

To make free of a company, I 
municipio aliquem donare. Of i 
Italy, Latinitate donare. Of \ 
the city of London, inter cives i 
Loudinen8es aliquem ascri- 
beYe. 

To be free of one's tongue, ser- 
monia esse minime parcus. 

Free-born, ingenuus, hberalis. 

Free-hold, possessio libera, man- 
cipium. 

A free-holder, fundi liberi pos- 
sessor. 

Afree-booter, praedo. 

Free-footed, minime impeditU3. 
Free-hearted, liberalis. Free- 
minded, securus. 

A freeman, liber. Of a city, 
civis, municepa. 

Afreedman, hbertus, manumis- 
sus. 

Freedom [immunity] immuni- 
tas, libertas. [Easiness of do- 
ing a thing] facilitas. 

Anassertor'of freedom, liberta- 
tis vindex. 

The freedom of a city, civitas, 
v. civitatis immunitas. 

To take up one's freedom, in nu- 
merum civium publice se inse- 
re're. 

Freedom from, vacuitas. 

A freeing" [setting at large] libe- 
ratio. Malting free, manumis- 
sio. 

Fraely, liberaliter, libere. 

To talk freely with a person, 
aperte cum aliquo fabulari. 

To do a thing freely, gponte ana 
aliquid ageYe. 

Freely bestowed, gratuitus. 

Freeness, liberalitas.benignitas. 

Free-stone, saxum vivum. 

A free-thinker, irreligiosus. Vid. 
Libertine. 

To escape scot-free, impune 
abire. 

To freeze, gslare, conglaciare. 

It freezes, gelase-it. 

A freezing, gelatio, congelatio. 

A freight, iiavis onus. 

To freight a ship, navem one- 
rare. 

To pay onSs freight, naulum 
solviire. 

The freight [wages] naulum, 
vectura. 

Pedlars' French, loquela ex 
compacto ad fraudem ficta. 

The frenzy, ',isania, dementia. 

Frequency, frequence, frcquen- 
tia ; assiduita8. 

Frequent, frequens, creber. 
To frequent, frequentare, cele- 
brare. 

Frequented, celeber. Not fre- 
quented, incelebris. 

A frequenter, qui v. quae fre- 
quentat. 

A frequenting, frequentatio. 

Frequently, frequenter, crebro, 
sajpe. 

A fresco or fresh air, aura le 
MS. 



To paint in fresco, murumgyp» 
so recens inductum pingSre. 

Fresh [cool] frigid ulus. [New'] 
novus, recens. [Lusty] vi» 
gen3, vegetus. [Unsalted} in» 
sulsus, recens. [Not tired} in- 
teger, recens. - 

To be fresh and lively, vigere, 
vigescere. 

While the thing is fresh, recen- 
t.e re. 

Fresh in one's memory, in me- 
mcria recens. 

A freshman ox fresh-water sol- 
dier, tiro, novitiu3. 

Afresh or again, de integro. 

To freshen or make fresher, sal- 
samenta aqut, macerare. 

Freshness [newness] novitas. 
Of the countenance, oris color 
vegetus. 

Freshly, recenter. 

To fret, cruciare. Be fretted 
or bs in a fret [neut.} cruciari, 
stomachari, angi, ringi. Gall 
by riding, cuticulam equitai.ido 
attereYe. Eat away, corrodeYe. 
As wine, acescSre. [Rub} fri- 
care, terere. 

To put one into a fret, irritare. 

A fret [passion] ira, 6olicitud« 
animi. 

Fret-work, striatura. 

The fret of a musical instru- 
ment, cithar<e inlerpunctio. 

Fretful, morosus, stomachosus. 

Fretfully, morose, stomachose. 

Fretfulness, morositas, anxie- 
tas. 

A fretting [being vexed] solici- 
tude. 

Fretting or eating away, corro- 
sivus. 

A fretting, rubbing, or wearing, 
attritus. [Galling} adustio. 

Friable or apt to crumble, fria- 
bilis. 

A friar, monachus. 

Austin friars, fratres ordinis Au- 
gustini. Capuchin, capucini. 
CarOTe/iie,ordinisCarmelitarum 
observantes. Mendicant, meu- 
dic'antea ordinis Franciscani. 
Minors, ordinis minortim. Pre- 
dicantor preaching, ordinis prae- 
dicatorum. Black, Dominicani. 
A white friar, frater Jacobinus. 

A friary, sodalitium sacrum. 

To fribble, nugari. 

Afribbler, nugator. 

A fricassee, carnis frixas minu* 
tal. 

Frication or friction, fricatio. 

Friday, dies Veneris. 

Good Friday, parasceve magna. 

A friend, amicus, familiaris, ne- 
cesaarius. Or crony, amicus 
intiiniu.. 

A great friend , amicissimus. 

A back-friend, inimicus, obtrec- 
tator. 

A mouth-friend. paraaltuo j 
Gnatho. 

A femrje friend, arnica, 



FR1 

To be or become friends with 

one, in gratiam cum aliquo re- 
dire . 
To gel himself or make friends, 

sibi amicos acquirere. « 
To make men friends .conciliare. 
A belly or trencher friend, pa- 

rasit.us, Gnatho. 
An assured friend, amicus jura- 

tissimus ; "alter idem. 
.4. false friend, amicus simula- 

tus. 
Friendless*, inops. 
Friendliness) benevolentia, offi.- 

cinm. 
Friendly [<KZ/.]benevolus, ami- 
cus. Adv. amice, benevole. 
Friarids dr kindred, propinqui, 

consanguiuei. 
Friendship, amicitia ; familia- 

ritas. 
To make or Join friendship 

with, amicitiam cum aliquo 

conjungere. 

To contract an intimate friend- 
ship, cum aliquo magnam fa- 

miliaritatem confiare. 
To break off friendship, amici- 
tiam dimitteo-e. 
To join in friendship or make 

friends, conciliare. 
A frigate, liburna, celox. [Spy 

ship"] speculatorium uavigium. 
A fright, terror, formido. 
To fright, frighten, or put in a 

fright, aliquem tcrrere, terri- 

tare, perterrefaceYe. From or 

away, absterrfere. 
Frightful, terribilis, horribilis. 
Frightfully , horride. 
Fright fulness, terror, horror. 
A frighting, coneternatio. 
Frigid [cold] frigidus, gelidus. 
Frigidity, frigiditas, frigus. 
Frigidly, frigide. 
A fringe; fimbria, lacinia. 
To fringe or put a fringe to a 

garment, fimbriam vesti assu- 

cre. 
Having a. fringe or fringed, 

nmbriatus. 

A frippery, officina vestium tri- 

tarutn. 
A frisk, tripudium. 

To frisk, tripudiare. As a lamb, 
lascivire. About, exuuare. 
F ris knees i alacritas. 
Frisks [gambols] ge3ticulatio- 

nes. 

Frisky, lstus, biVarU. 

A frith, estuarium, fretum» 

A' fritter, artolaganua. 

To fritter, uilnutatim frangSre. 

Frivolous, frivolus, inauis ; caa- 

SUS. 

A frivolous matter, res nuga. 

toria. 
j Frivolously, nugatorie. 
, Fri»olousness, nugas mera:. 
I Prize, pannus villosus ; ganca- 
i pe. Coarse frize, si^um vil- 
losum craesius. 

To frizle, cri« are. 
; Somewhat frixled, subcrispus. 



FRO 

Frizled hair, calamisuata co- 
ma. Locks, cincinni. 

A frizler, ciniflo. 

A frizling iron, calamistrum. 

Fro, a, ab. 

To and fro. ultro citroque. 

A frock, palla, sagum. 

A frog, rana. Young, ranun- 
culus. A sea-frog, rana ma- 
nna. A green frog, viridis. 

To croak like a frog, coaxare. 

The frog of a horse's foot, fur- 
ca pedis equini. 

To be frolic, exuliare, gestire. 

To grow frolic, hilarescere. 

Frolic, laetusj exultans, festi- 
vu's. 

A frolic or whim, repentinus 
animi impetus. 

Grown frolic, iaetatus, hilaris 
factugf 

Frolicsome, lascivus, joco3us. 

Frolicsomely, hilariter, jocose. 

Froliosomeness, liilaritas, las- 
civia. 

From, a, ab, de, e, ex, per. 

Note, The preposition is some- 
times to be understood ; as, 
He goes from Capua to Roma, 
Capua Romam petit. 

Note, Sometimes the preposi- 
tion is joined to the verb ; as, 
To go from, abire. . 

From above, desuper, superne. 

From abroad [from a foreign 
country] peregre. [From out 
of doors] ions. 

From all places, undique, qua- 
quaversus, quaquaversum. 

From beneath, inferne. 

From day 10 day, de die in 
diem. From house to house, 
domesticatim. From door to 
door, ostiatim. From man to 
man, viritim. From street to 
street, vicatim. From one to 
the other, ultro citroque. 

From henceforth, a'ohinc, de- 

jiiuc, posthac. 

From some other place, aliunde. 

From that tints or place, iude. 

From thenceforth, exinde, ex 
eo, deinceps, ex iilo tempore. 

Front time to time, continue, 
perpetuo. 

From ViluLl place soever, unde- 
cunque. 

Frdm within, intrinsecus, intra. 

From without, extrinsecuF. 

The front or forehead, Irons. 
Or foiepart, pars adversa. 

A front or boldness, audaeia. 

A person of a bold front, homo 
perfrictaa frontis. 
The front of an army, prima 
acies. 

To draw up an army in front, 
aciem in longitudinem porri- 
gcYe. 
To front or stand fronting, e re- 

fione locari. . 

frontier, limes, confinium. 
Town, oppidura in regionia con 
Gnio sitam. 

039 



FRO 

Of or belonging to frontiers, 

confinis. 
A frontlet, frontale. 
The fronts tall of a bridle, frsni 

front ale. 
Frost, gelu, ind. A great fro3t, 

gelu intensum. Hard, rigi- 

dum. 
An hoar or white frost, pruina. 
Frost-bitten, frigore uatos, ad- 

ustus. 
Frostily, frigide, remisse. 
Frosty, pruinosus. 
Froth, spuma. 
To froth, spumare. In bubbles, 

bullire. 
To scum off the froth, despu- 

mare. 
Of froth or frothy, spumeus, 

spumoaus. 
Frothy [light or trifling] nugax, 

frivolus. 
A frothing) spumatus. 
Frounced., cirratus, crispatus. 
Frouzy, fcetidus, putidus. 
To smell frouzy or frouziiy, 

male olere. 
Froward, protervus, perversus. 

Somewhat froward, submoro- 

sus. 
Frowardly, proterve . morose . 
Frowardne3S, protervitas, per- 

versitas ; contumacia. 
A frown, ruga. 

'Jo frown, Frontem contrahgre. 

Upon, iniquia oculis aliquem 

intueri. _* 

Frowning, torvus, nubilus. 
A'frovmitig, frontis corrugatio. 

Look, frons caperata. 
Frowni ngly , torvum. 
To be frozen over, as a river, 

frigore consisteYe. 
Fructiferous, fructifer, fructuo- 

sus. 

Fructification, fertilitas. 
To fructify [make fruitful] mv 

cundare. [Be fruitful] fruc- 

tum ferre. 

Fructuous, ferax, fertilis. 
Frugal, frugi, mederatus. 
Frugality, frugalitas, tempe- 

rantia, abstinentia. 
Frugally, frugahter, parce. 
Frugiferous, frugifer, frugifo- 

rens. 
Fruit [of trees, &c] fruitage, 

fructus. Early, fructus prae- 

cocts. Garden, ex horto. Na- 
tural, frugts sponte nascan- 

tes. 
Fruit [profit] lucrum, emolu- 

mentum. 

The first fruits, primitive, />?. 

The fruit of the womb, hberi, 

/;/. proltja. 
fruit-loft or fruitery, oporo- 
theca. 
A fruiterer, pomarius. 
A fruit-woman, qu:e poma ven- 
ds t. 

Fruit-time, autmnnus, vinde- 
mia. 

kS ubcr. 



FUL 

To be fruitful, abundare. 

To make fruitful, fcecundare. 

Fruitfully, fertiliter, fcecunde. 

Fruitfulness, fertilitas, feraci- 
tas, ubertas. 

Fruition or enjoyment, posses- 
sio. 

Fruitless [barren] sterilis. 
[Disappointed) frustratus. 
[Unprofitable] inutilis, ad nul- 
lam rem utilis. 

To grow fruitless , sterilescgre. 

Grown fruitless or barren, effce- 
tus. 

Fruitlessly [in vain] frustra, 
nequicquam. [Unprofitably] 
inutiliter. 

A fruit-tree, arbor fructifera. 

Fr-umenty or furmenty, alica, 

lactis et tritici decoctum. Bar- 
ley frumenty, lactis et hordei 

decoctum. 

To frump, exprobrare, convici- 

ati, 
A frump or frumping, expro- 

bratio, convicium. 
A frumper, conviciator. 
Frumpingly, maligne,malevole. 

To frustrate, frustrari. One's 

expectation, spem fallgre. 
A frustrating or frustration, 

frustratio, frustratus. 
Frustrating or frustrative, fal- 

lax. 
To fry, frigere. Neut. aestu- 

are, sudare. 

The fry offish, piscium sperma. 
Fryed meat, caro frixa ; frixa, 

ix.pL 
A frying, frictio, frixura. 
Fryth [underwood] sylva cae- 

dua, virgulta. 
Afatfub, puerulus obesus. 
To fuddle [act.] inebriare. 

Neut. inebriari, pergrascari. 
A fuddling fellow, potor, pota- 

tor. 
A fuddling-bout, compotatio. 
Fuel, fomes. 
Fugacity, fugitiveness, vis ad 

volandum, instabilitas. 
Fugitive, volaticus, instabilis. 
A fugitive or vagabond, fugiti- 

vus, profugus; erro. [Desert- 
er] transfuga. 
A fugue [in music] consonantia 

quadam musica. 
Afulciment, fulcimen, fulcrum. 
To fulfil, implere ; peraggre. 

One's desires, votis satisfacgre. 
A fulfilling ox- fulfilment, com- 

plemtntum, perfectio, peractio. 
Fulgency, fulgor, nil.or, splen- 
dor. 
Fulgent or fulgid, fulgidus, 

splendidus. 
To be fulgent, fulgere, splen- 

dere. 

Fulguration, fulguratio. 
Fuliginous, fumosus. 
Full [filled] plenus, expletus, 

rcfertus. 

Full-blown, calycibus apertis. 
Full- fraught , bene instructs. 



FUN 

Sails full spread, vela ventis 
impleta. 
Full-faced, plena facie. 
Full [quite] omnino, prorsus. 
The full of the moon, plenilu- 
nium. 

It is full moon, tuna pleno orbe 
fulget. 

It is full noon, mediam dies ex- 
igit horam. 
Full [very] valde, vehementer. 
Full fed or having his belly full, 
satur, satiatus. 
Full [perfect] perfectus, inte- 
ger. 

Very full, affluens, redundans, 
exundans. 

Full in the wind, adversantibus 
ventis. 
Full of viords, loquax. 
To be full, abundare, scaturire. 
To be made full, impleri, sa- 
tiari. 
Half full, semiplenus. 
Full grown or of full age, adul- 
tus, adulta atate. 
Fulness, plenitudo, abundantia. 
Fully, plene, perfecte. 
Tofullcloth,p&nxios constipare. 
A fuller, fullo. 

Of a fuller, fullonius, fullonicus. 
A fuller's trade, ars fullonica. 
Fuller's earth, creta Cimolia, 
terra Cretosa. 
A fulling, constipatio panni. 
To fulminate, fulminare. 
Fulmination, fulminatio. 
Fulminating or fulminatory, 
fulmineus. 
Fulsome [offensive] ingratus. 

[Nasty] putris, fcedus. 
A fulsome flatterer, assentator 
ingratus. 
Fulsomely, ingrate, odiose. 
Fulsomeness, nausea. 
To fumble, rem inscite aggredi. 
Afumbler, qui rem aliquam in- 
epte tractat. 

A fumbling, rei alicujus inepta 
administratio. 

Fumblingly, inepte, infabre. 
A fume, exhalatio, vapor. 
To fume [smoke] exhalare. 
[Be angry] stomachari. 
In a fume, iratus, ira accenaua. 
Fumelte, odor carnis putidae. 
To fumigate, sutfire, fumigare. 
A fumigation, suiiitus, suffimen- 
tum, suffitio. 

Fretting and fuming, ira com- 
motus. 

Fumingly, stomachose, iracun- 
de. 

Fumy or fumous, fumosua. 
Fun, ludu3, jocus. 
To do a thing for fun, joci cau- 
sa aliquid aggre. 
A function, functio, munus, offi- 
cium. 
A fund of money, ingens num- 
morum vis, pecuniae acervus. 
The fundament , anus, cuius. 
The falling down of the funda- 
ment, aui procidentia. 
(Vl\) 



FUR 

Fundamental, fundamento in- 

nixus. 
Fundamentals, fundamental. 
To err fundamentally , in rebus 

gravissimis errare. 
A funeral, funus, n. exequiae, 

To make a funeral, exequiaa 

ducSre. 
A funeral obsequy, officium su- 

premum. Banquet ox- dinner, 

epulas parentales. Song, na- 

nia. 
A funeral pile, rogus. Or fire, 

pyra. Reduced to ashes, bus- 

tum. 
Of a funeral, funereal, fune- 

reus, funehris. 
Funeral rites or ceremonies, 

justa, inferiae. 
Fungous, spongiosus. 
A funk, vapor suffocans v. te- 

ter. 
A funnel, infundibulum. 
To tun with a funnel, per infun- 
dibulum infundeYe. 
, The funnel of a chimney, cami- 

ni nares. Of aprivy, latrinaa 

alveu3. 

A furbelow, fimbria. 
Furbelowed, fimbriatus. 
To furbish, recudSre, polire. 
Afurbisher, qui polit. 
A furbishing, interpolatio. 
The Furies, Furiae, Eumenides. 
Furious, furiosus, rabidu3, in» 

sanus. 

To be furious, fureYe, insanire. 
Furiously, furiose, furenter. 
Furiousness, insania, rabies. 
To furl a sail, velum contra- 

hgre. 

A furling, complicatio, contra o 
tio. 
A furlong, stadium. 
Furlough [leave to be absent 
from the army] commeatus. 
A furnace, fornax, caminus, 
clibanus. Or brewing kettle, 
caldarium. A potter's, figu- 
lina. 

Of a furnace, furnaceus. 
To be made like a furnace, ca- 
minari. 

To furnish, iustrugre ; suppedi- 
tare ; subministrare. 
A furnisher, instructor, paro- 
chus. 
A furnishing, instructio, suppe- 
ditatio. 
Furniture, apparatus, instru- 
mentum. 
Household furniture, supellsx. 
Fur, pellis, villus. 
To fur or line with furs, pellibua 
consuSre. 
Furred, furry, pellitus. 
A furred gown, toga pellita. 
A furrier, pellio. 
A furrow, sulcus. A little fur- 
row, sulculus. Water furrows, 
sulci aquarii. A great fur., 
row or trench where fields ars 
drained, lacuna. 



GAB 

The furrow of a pulley, rota 

vereatilis lacuna. 
A ridge of land between Hon fur- 
rows, porca, lira. Long nar- 
row furrows, foruli. 
Tofurroxo or make furrows , sul- 

care. 
A maker of furrows, sulcator. 
Further [adv.] ultra, ulterius, 

longius. Adj. ulterior. 
To further, provehSre, adjuva- 

re ; subsidium, suppetias, v. 

opem ferre. 
A furtherance, adjumentum, 

subsidium. 
A furtherer, adjutor, fautor, 

auxiliator. 
A furthering, adjumentum, aux- 

iliurn. 
Furthermore, pon-o, insuper, 

praeterea. Vid. Farther. 
Furthest, extremus, ultimus. 
At the furthest, ad summum. 
Furtive, furtivus. 
Fury or furiousness, furor, in- 

sania. 
Hair-brained fury, furor pras- 

ceps. 
P «W of fury, furibundus, furi- 

0SU8. 

^ury-like, furialis. 
Furze, genista spinosa. 
A fuz.ee or fuzil [short mus- 

quet] scloppetum. [Spindle] 

fU3U3. 

Fusible, quod fundi potest. 
Fusibility, qualitas liquescendi. 
Fusion or melting, fusura. 
Fuss, tumultus, strepitus. 
Fustian, xylinum. 
Of fustian, xylinus, gossipinns. 
Fasted fustian, xylinum fimbri- 

atum. 
Fustian language, turgida ver- 
ba. 
To speak fustian, ampullas et 

sesquipedalia verba proferre. 
Fustiness, putor. 
Fusty, putidus, fracidus, mu- 

cidus. 
To smell or grow fusty, putere ; 

fracesceYe . 
Futile, futilis. 
Futility, futilitas. 
Future, futurus. 
For the future, in futurum. 
Futurity, tempus futurum. 
To provide for a long futurity, 

consuleYe in longitudinem. 
A fuz-ball, fungus pulverulen- 

tus. 

Tofuz or ravel out, relexSre. 
Fy ! phy 1 vah ! 



G 



GABARDINE, gauaape, hirta 
toga. 
Gobble, garritus. 

12 



GAI 

To gabble, gurrire. 

A gabbler, garrulus. 

A gabbling, garrulitas, loqua- 

citas. 

Gabel, vectigal. 
A gabion, corbis terra opple- 

tus. 
The gable end of a house, domus 

fastigium. 

Having a gable end, fastigiatus. 
A gad-bee orfiy, oestrum. 
To gad up and down, vagari, 

circumcursare. 
A gadder, erro, vagus. 
Gadding up and down, errabun- 

dus. 
A gadding, vagatio. 
Gadding ly , vage. 
Gaffer, sodalis. 
Gajfles [steel spurs for cocks] 

plectra, pi. 
A gag, epistomiurn. 
To gag, OS obstruSre. 
A gage or pledge, pignus, depo- 

situm. [ To measure with] vir- 

ga chorometrica. 
To gage [pawn or pledge] op- 

pignerare. Casks, vasa metiri, 

explorare. A ship, quanta 

pars navis sit subter aquam ex- 
plorare. 
A gager, doliorum mensor. 
A gaging [pawning or pledging] 

oppigneratio. 
A gaging of casks, mensura do- 
liorum. 
To gaggle [as a goose] grati- 

tare. 

Gaiety, hilaritas. 
Gain, lucrum ; quaestus. 
Little gain, lucellum. 

To make a gain of, qusstui ha- 
bere. 
To gain, lucrari, lucrifacSre ; 

quantum facgre. 
I have gained my point, quod 

expectavi jam sum assecutus. 
To gain approbation, movere 

approbationem. Credit, fidem 

impetrare. Increase, augere, 

adaugere. Ground or groio in 

use, invalescSre. One's end, 

voti compos esse, voto potiri. 

To draw in gain, qusstum iu- 

ferre . 

To make a gain of a thing, 

quaestui habere. 

To reckon it clear gain, lucro 

appongre. 
Dishonest gain, turpe v. sordi- 

dum lucrum. 

Gainable, quod acquiri potest. 
A gainer, qui lucratur. 

Gainful, lucrosus. quajstuosus, 

fructuosus. 

Gainfully, quastu et lucro. 

Gainless, incommodur.. 

Gainlessness, incommoditas. 

To gainsay, contradicSre, retVa- 

gari, advorsari. 

Gainsaying, repugnax. 

A gainsaying, contrachctio. 

Gairish, lautus, splendidus. 

Gairishness, splendor, hilaritas. 



GAL 

Gait, gresaus, incessus. 

To have a slow gait, passu tardo 

incede're. 

A gait-way, semita, callis. 
The galaxy [milky-way] via 

lactea. 

A gale of wind, flatus, flamen. 
The gall, fel. 
As bitter as gall, felleus. 
Tlie flowing of the gall, passio 

fellea. 
A gall [nut] galla. Sore, per- 

stricta cutis plaga. 

To gall or make sore, cuticulam 

attereYe. [Vex] dicteriis pro- 

srindgre, maledictis excipgre. 

An enemy, hosti incommodare. 

In the rear, hostem in tergo 

distringgre. 
A galling or rubbing of the skin, 

intertrigo. 
Gallant, comptus, lautus, spe- 

ciosus. 
A gallant, homo bellus v. sci- 

tus. To a lady, adulter, mce- 

chus. 
A gallant man, homo egregius v. 

fortis. 
To make gallant, ornare, ador- 

nare. 
Nothing gallant, inelegan?, in- 

venustus. 

Gallantly, compte, nitide, gene- 
rose. 
To attire gallantly, nitide ami- 

cire ; molliter vestire. 
Gallantness, magnificentia, nf- 

tor, splendor. Of spirit, maj> 

nanimitas. 
Gallantry, lautitia, magnificen» 

tia, apparatio. 

A gallery, porticus, ambula- 
crum. 
An open gallery, paradromis» 

From chanuTer to chamber, pro» 

cestrium. 
A gallery [to walk in] basilica. 
A gallery open about the court, 

peristylium. 
A little gallery, porticula, am- 

bulatiuncula. 
A gallemawfrey , intritum ; far- 
rago. 

A galley, navis actuaria. A lit- 
tle galley, actuariolum, paro. 
Ga/liard, lffitus, alacer, hilaris. 
A galliard [dance] saltatio fes- 

tiva. 

Galligaskins, braccas laxae. 
A gallipot, ollvila fictilis. 
A gallion or galleon, navis pne- 

sidiaria graudior. 
A galliot, biremis. 
A gallon, congius. 
To gallop, equum admittgre. 
A gallop or full gallop, cursus 

admissus. 
A galloper, eques rapidu9. 
A galloping, cursus concitatus. 
A galloway [nag] maunua, man- 

nulus. 
A gallows, patibulum, furca. 

One for whom the galloxot 

groans, trifurcifer. 



GAP 

Hanged on a gallows, patibulo 

suspense. 
A gambade or gambado, pero. 
A gambol cr gamboling, saltua. 

gesticulatlo. 
To make gambols, saltantes sa- 

tyros imitari. 
A maker of gambols, ludio. 
A game, lasus, ludus, certamen. 
Game [in hunting or fowling] 

prada. 
To game, lusibus studere ; aieae 

operara dare. 
To get the game, lusione vin- 

cere. 

To play a,t a game, ludSre. 
To leave off the game, lusum in- 

cjdfre. 
The conclusion or breaking up 

of games, ludorum missio. 
Gamesome, petulans, pvocax. 
Gamesomencss, petulantia, las- 

civia. 
The master of the games, bra- 

beuta. 
A gamester, aleator. A cogging 

gamester or gambler, aleator 

dolosus. 

Of or for gaining, aleatorius. 
A gamin], -house, tabeina alea- 

toria. 
One that keeps a gamdng-house, 

ludorum exercitor. 
Gammer [f. grandmere J.] anus. 
A gammon of bacon, perna, pe- 

taso. 
The gamut in music, scala mu- 

sica. 
A gander, anser mas. A young 

gander, anserculus. 
A gang, societas, grex. Of 

desperate villains, "despera- 

torum hominum flagitiosu.s 

/rex. 
gangrel, longurio. 

A gangrene, gangrana. 

To gangrene or be gangrened, 
gdiigrana corripi. 

Gangrenous, gangrana correp- 
tus. 

A gantlet or gauntlet, chirothe- 
ca ferrea. 

To run the gantlet, plagas cur- 
6i m a commilitonibus accipg- 
re. 

A gap, biatua, fissura. In a 
book, lacuna. In the ground, 
terra hiatus. 

To stop a gap, hiatiim resar- 
cire. 

A stop-gap, impedimentum. 

To stand in the gap or protect 
others from danger, periculuin 
ab aliis depelleYe. 

To gape vnth the mouth, hiare, 
oscitare. After or covet, inhi- 
are. Chink as the ground, de- 
hiscgre, fatiscere. -For breath, 
anhelare. For laziness, osci- 
tare. At one, aspectare. 

A gaper or yawner, qui hiat v. 
oscitat. 

A rule gaper, spectator inipu- 
dens. 



GAR 

Gaping, hians, hinlcus. 

A gaping [cleft or opening] 
hiatus. [Yawning] oscitatio. 

A garb or dress, ornatus, habi- 
tus. 

Garbage, viscera, pi. [Refuse] 
sordea. 

To garbage, eviscerate ; exen- 
terare. 

To garble, purgare ; excerngre. 
[Cull out'] excerpe're. 

A gar bier, purgatov. 

A garbling, purgatio. 

A garboil. turba, rixa, contcn- 
tio. Tumultuous, sedilio. 

A garden, hortus. A little gar- 
den, hortulus. A flower gar- 
den, hortus floreus. A nurse- 
garden, seminarium, planto- 
rium. A garden of pleasure, 
viridarium. A kitchen-garden. 
hortus olitorius. A garden of 
roses, roseturn. 

To dress or manage a garden, 
hortum colore. 

Of a garden, hortensis. 

A gardener, horti cultor. 

A digging in a garden, pastina- 
tin. 

A bed in a garden, areola. 

To gargle, gargarizare. 

A gargling, gargarizatio, garga 
rizatus. 

A garland, sertum, corolla. Of 

flowers, corolla textilis. Of 
oak leaves, corona civica. Of 
bays, la urea. 

To make garlands, serta texgrc. 

Wearing a, garland, coronatus. 

Garlic, allium. Bear's, ursi- 
uum. Great mountain, rnonta- 
num. Wild or cow, silvestre. 
Whole headed, mas. 

A clove of garlic, allii nucleus. 
A head, bulbus v. caput. 

Smelling of garlic, alliatus, al- 
lium oleu/. 

A garment, vestis, indumen- 
tum. 

A torn garment, vestis lacera. 

A garment of cloth of gold, 

segmentata vestis. Of needle- 

V)Orlc, vestis acu pacta, vestis 
Phrygiana. Of silk, vestis ho- 

Ioserica. 
An old garment, lacerna vetus. 
An under garment, tunica. An 

upper, pallium. 
A holiday garment, vestis splen- 

didior. . i 

Of a garment, vestiarius. 

A garner, horreum. For salt, 

salis repositorium, 

To garner, reponere. 

A garnet-stone, lapis Carchedo- 

uiuy, Garamanticu.j. An ori- 
ental, granatus radians. 
Garnish [at going into prison] 

pensiuncula carceraria. 
To garniiih, ornare ; excolgre, 

instrugre. 
A garnisher, adornator, exor- 

Dator. 
A garnishing, garnishment, or 
(1*6) 



A garret, contignatio superior 
v. tegulis proxima. 
To garrison, prasidio munire. 
A garrison, prasidimn. 
A soldier that lies i?i garrison, 
miles statarius. 

To be in garrison, prasidium 
agitare. 

Of a garrison, prasidiarius. 
Garrisoned, prasidio firrnatus. 
Garrulity, garrulit-s. 
A garter, genuale. 
To garter up or tie with a gar- 
ter, subligare, succingere. 
A knight of the garter, aurata 
periscelidis eques. 
Garter [principal king aft arms] 
facialis garterius. 
A gasconade, jactatio. 
A gash, "\ulnu8, casura. 
To gash or make a gash, vulue- 
rare, lacerare. 
A gashing, vulneratio. 
A gasp, halitus. 

To gasp for breath, respirave, 
anhelare. 

At the last gasp, in extremo ha- 
iku. 

To be at the last gasp, animaro 
ageYe. 

To give the last g«sp,extremura 
spiritual exhalare. 
A gasping, rcspiratio, respira- 
raen. 

A gate, janua, porta, ostium. 
Folding gates, janua bifores v. 
bipatentes. 
A little gate, portula. A great 
gate, porta, valva, pi. A side 
gate, janua obliqua. Apostern 
gate, pOsticum, janua postica, 
fores . 

To keep a gate, januam obssr- 
vare. 
A gate keeper, janitor, janua 
custos. 

To gather, colliggre, excipgj-e, 
decerpgre. Conclude from, ar- 
guments, ex argumentis con- 
cludere. About aperson, cir- 
cumsistgre. Guess, conjec- 
tari. As a hen does her chick- 
ens, fovfire pennis. Again, 
recolliggre. To a curd, coa- 
gulare. Flowers, fiores car- 
pSre. Grapes, vindemiare. 
Out, excerpgre. Strength, 
reviresce're. Together on 

heaps, congerSre, accumulare. 
Persons together, congregare, 
contrahgre. Meet together 
[neut.] congregari, convenire. 
lip, collige're. Money, pecu- 
niam cogere. Wealth, opes 
conquireie. Money for alms, 
stipem colliggre. Money to 
p>ay soldiers, stipem cogere. 
An army, milites conscribSre ; 
cxercitum colliggre. Inplaits, 
as a garment, in plicas consu- 
gre. Matter as a sore, suppu- 
rare . 



GEN 

Gathers or plait*, p\\cx, pi. 
A gatherer, enactor. Of *•> uit, 

8trictor. Of grapes, vindeinia- 

tor. Of loll or taxes, publica- 

nus. Of olives, Sic. legulus. 
A gathering, cnllectio. coactio 

Together, congregatio. O 

fruits, carptura. Of money, 

coactio argentaria. Oj grapes, 

vindemia. Round, 'conghYoa- 

tio. 
The gathering of a sore, suppu- 

ratio. 
Gaudily, laute, nitide, spleu- 

dide. 

Gaudiness, lautitia, uitor. 
Gaudy, lautua, nitidus, splendi- 

dus. 

Gaujit, gracilis, tenuis, exilis. 
A gauntlet, manica militaris. 
Wearing a gauntlet, manicafus. 
Gay or gallant, comptus, lau- 
tua. 

To be gay, uitere. splendere. 
To make gay, excolere, ador- 

nare. 
Gay [airy or brisk] alacer, hila- 

ri8. 
Gayety [cheerfulness] hilaritas, 

festivitas. 
Gayly [briskly] hilariter, h't- 

lare. [Finely} nitide, splen- 

dide. 

Gayness, nitor, splendor. 
Gaze, obtutus . admiratio. 
To gaze or gaze upon, aspec- 

tare, intends oculis aspicgre. 
To gaze out of a window, exer- 

tare. 
To stand at agaze, hsesitare, 

duhitare. 

A gazer, spectator. 
GazefuJ, obtuens, admirans. 
A gazette, nuntius publicus 

scriptus. 

A gazing-stock, spectacuium. 
To stand gazinr about, circum- 

spectare, circumspie'ere. 
To geld, castrare, evirare. 
A gelded man, eunuchus, spado. 
A gelder, qui castrat. 
A gelding, castratio, eviratio. 
A gelding [nag] canlherius, 

mannus. 
A gelly, jus e carnibus elixis 

concretum v. gelatum. 
A gem, gemma. 
Bars gemelles [in heraldry] par 

vectium. 

To gem, gemmare. 
Gemote, curia centuriaj, 
A gender, genus, n. 
To gender, generare, pargre. 
A genealogy, familiarum origo. 
Genealogical, ad generis de- 

scriptionem pertinens. 
A genealogist, genealogus. 
General [universal] generalis, 

nniversus, catholicus. Fre- 

/uent , frequens, quotidianus. 
general of an army, impera- 
tor, dux. 

To make one general, bello ali- 
quem prffiflcBre. 



GEN 

! The generality, plerique cmnes, 
pars maxima. 

Genera-! iy [universally] uni- 
verse, geiieratiin. [Commonly] 
fere, generaliler. Generally 
to all, prorsus omnibus. [In 
general] in universum. 

2'u generate, generare, procre- 
ate ; gign&Ye. 

A generating, generature, or 
generation, generatio, genitu- 
ra. 

A generation [lineage] genus, 
proles, prosapia. [^£" s ] se " 
culuni. setas. 

The rising generation, adoles- 
cences, pisbes. 

Generative, genialis. 

Generic or generical, secundum 
genus. 

Generosity or generoitsness ,mu- 
nincemia anion ; liberalitas. 

Generous, generosus, magnin- 
cus, liberalis. 

Generously, liberaliter, magni- 
fies. Very, perliberaliter. 

A genet, asturco, equus Hispa- 
nic us. 

Genial, genialis, hilaris, lsetus. 

Genially, natura. 

The genitals, genitalia, pi. 

Genitive, genitivus. Case, pa- 
trius casus v. secundus casus. 

A genitor, genitor. 

A genius, genius, indoles, inge- 
niurn, captus. 

A good genius or capacity, mag- 
num ingenium. Sublime, prav 
stantissimum. 

A. good genius or spirit, bonus 
genius. An evil, inalus ge- 
nius. 

Genteel, houestus, elegartS, ve- 
ntistus, lepidus. 

Of genteel family, sanguine ge- 
neroso cretus. 

Genteelly, venuste, concinne. 

Genteelness, venuslas, concinni- 



A gentil [maggot] l 
A gentile, ethnicu 



nes, gal- 
deorum 



Gentilism, superstitio efhnrca. 

Gentility, nobilitas. 

Gentle [mild] lenis, mitis, man- 
suetus, clemens. [Courteous] 
huinanus, benignus, afi'abilis. 
[Tame] cicur. 

To grow gentle, mitescgre. 

To make gentle, mansuefacere. 

A gentle gale, aura secunda v. 
lenis. 

Gentle and siniple, nobiles et ig- 
nobiles. 

A gentleman, generosus. 

An upstart gentleman, homo no- 
vus. A young gentleman, ado- 
lescens nobilis. A half gentle- 
man, ex altera parte ignobi- 
lis. 

A gentleman of the king's bed- 
chamber, regis cubicularius. 
Of a company, evocatua. 



GET 

Of or like a gentleman, hones- 
t us, liberalis, ingenuus. 

A gentleman's estate, censui e- 
questris. 

Of a gentleman-like race, ho- 
nesto loco natus. 

Gentlemanly [adv.] generose, 
liberaliter. 

Gentlemen of the first rank, op- 
timates, prinoipes. 

Gentleness, dementia, lenitas, 
hnwianitas, indulgentia. 

A gen-lev)oman, generosa, ferni- 
na nobilis. A great gentlewo- 
man, domina. matronaillnstm, 
A mean gentlewoman, domina 
e plebe sumpta. 

Gently, leniter, clementer, hu- 
maniter. [Softly or slowly] 
lente, placide. 

Crenfry, nobilitas. Of the meaner 
sort, nobilitas nova. 

Genuine [naturalj genuinufi, 
germanus, purus, putus. 
J Genuinely, naturaliter. 

Genuineness, status uaturalis. 

A geographer, geographus. 

Geographic, ad geographiam 
pertinens. 

Geographically , secundum geo- 
graphiam. 

Geography, geographia. 

Geomancy, diviuatio ex terra, 

Geometrical, geometricus. 

Geometrically, geometrice. 

A geometrician, geometra v. ge- 
ometres. 

To geometrise, terram dimetiri. 

Geometry, geornetria, terra; di- 
mensio. 

To germinate, germinare, eger- 
miuar.e. 

Germination [shooting out] ger- 
minatio. 

Gests [deeds] gesta, pi. acta. 

To gesticulate or make gestures, 
gesxiculari. 

A gesture, gestus, status. Un- 
comely^ gestus indecorus. 
Comely or graceful, dignitas. 

Full of gesture, mimus, ludius. 

To get, acquirgre, adipisci, 
consequi. Aside, away, or 
gone, abire, secedeYe. Ac- 
quainted with aperson, cumali- 
quo familiaritatem conflare. 
Above or beyoiid, superare, 
vincgre. Be spread abroad, 
in vuhus dimanare v. ema- 
lKire. Before, anticipare, 

praivertere, vince're. [Beget] 
generare, procreate, giguCre. 
With child, gravidare. [ Gain] 
lucrari, lucrit'acgre. By en- 
treaty, exorare, impetrare. Or 
pass by, prffiterire. By labour, 
demerere. Away from an 
enemy 2 )Uri,!lt ' n Si eripgre se 
hosti. Clear of a tiling, se ab 
aliqua re expedite v. liberare. 
B>/ heart, memori.v. mandare. 
Off, evadgre, effugBre. Ga- 
ther together, contrahSre. 
Come together, convenire coire. 



GIL 

A thing from one by questions, 
&c. expiscari. A thing from 
one by force, aliquid ab aliquo 
extorquere. Break through, 
perrumpgre. Up [rise] sur- 

fgre. Up upon, conscendgre. 
aft up, attollgre, elevare. 
A getting, coraparatio. 
Gewgaws , nug<«, tricec. 
Ghasiful, horridus, tristis. 
Ghastliness, horror, pallor. 
Ghastly [dreadful] horrificus, 
terribilis. [PaZe] pallidus. 
A ghastly countenance, facies 
cadaverosa. 
A ghost, spiritus, anima. 
The Holy Ghost, Spiritus Sanc- 
tus, Faracletus. 

To give up the ghost, supremum 
spirit um'effiare. 

Ghosts of the dead, manes, um- 
bra, spectra, pi. 
Ghostly counsel, consilium de 
rebus ccelestibus. 
A giant, gigas. 

A giantess, mulierstaturagigan- 
tefi. 
Giantly, gigantic, or giant-like, 
giganteus. 

To gibber, barbare loqui. 
Gibberish, mendicorurn et ne- 
bulonum ex compacto sermo ; 
barbaries. 
A gibbet, patibulum. 
To gibbet, suspendere. 
Gibble gabble, garrulitas, loqua- 
citas. 

Gibbous, gibbus, gibbosus. 
A gibe, dicterium, sanna, scom- 
ma. 

To gibe, illudgre, subsannare. 
A giber, dicax, scurra. 
Gibing, conviciosus, convici- 
ans. 

Gibingly, fastidiose. 
Giblets, anseris trunculi. 
Giddiness, vertigo. 
Giddily [carelessly] negligenter, 
indiligenter. 

Giddy, giddy-brained, or giddy- 
headed, vertigine correptus. 
[Foolish, conceited] fatuus, 
ineptus. {Fickle'] inconstans, 
levis. 

To be giddy, vertigine corripi. 
A gift, donum,munus. Due to 
merit, praemium. A small gift, 
munusculum. A deed of gift 
[in law] factum. A new-year's 
gift or present upon a birth- 
day, strena. A gift bestowed 
upon a stranger, xenium. A 
free gift, munus gratuitum. 
Gift? bestowed on the gods, do- 
narla, pi. 

The gift of a prince, congiari- 
um, 

To bestow gifts, rnunera donare. 
A gig, turbo. 
To giggle, effuse ridere. 
■A giggling, risus offusus v. ni- 
miiis. 
A gigot, tectum. 
To gild, inaurare. 



A gilder, inaurator. 
A gilding, auratura. 
A gill, hemina. 
Gill ale, cerevisia hederacea. 
The gills of fishes, branchiae, pi. 
Gilt [money] pecunia, nummi, 
pi. 

A gimcrack, machina trivialis. 
A gimlet, terebra. 
A gin, laqueus, tendicula. 
Ginger, zinziber. 
Ginger-bread, panis zinzibere 
conditus. 

Gingerly, pedetentim, levipede. 
To tread gingerly, pedetentim 
incedere. 

To gingle, tinnire, crepitare. 
A mere gingle of 'words, verba 
inania. 

To gingle in words, sermonem 
affectare. 
A gingling, tinnitus. 
Agipsey, mulier fatidica. 
To gird, cinggre, ligare. A- 
bout, circumcingere. Slack, 
ciuctura laxiore cinggre. Un- 
der, succinggre. Unto, accin- 
ggre. 

A girding, cinctura. 
A girdle, cingulum, cingula ; 
balteus. A marriage-girdle , 
ce.stus. A sword-girdle, bal- 
teus v. balteum. Note, The 
singular ct* the former is more 
in use, and the plural of the 
latter. 

To undo a girdle, discinggre. 
A girdler or girdle-maker, zona- 
rius. 
A girl, puella ; virgo. 
A little girl, puellula, virgun- 
cula. 

Girlish, virginalis, puellaris. 
To grow girlish, puellasce're. 
Girlishly, more puellarum. 
A girth or girt, cingula, cincto- 
rium. 

To girth, cingulo substrin- 
ggre. 

To give, da>e, donare ; largiri, 
tribuSre. One like for like, 
par pari alicui referre. As- 
sign, assiguare. Amiss, be- 
neficium male collocare. A- 
way, alienare. Bountifully, 
elargiri. Forth, divulgare. 
Deliver, tradgre. Back or 
restore, reddere, retribugre. 
Ground, cedeYe ; pedem re- 
ferre. Ear, auscultare. Free- 
ly, condonare. Himself unto, 
dedgre v. addicgre. Into or 
approve of a design, consilium 
alicujua probare. Largely 

or liberally, largiri, elargiri. 
Over or put off, cessare, de- 
sistgre, emitte're. Fighting, 
pugnfi. absistgre. Over an of- 
fice, magistratum depongre. 
Over from one to anolhe r ,trans- 
dgre, transcribe'rc. An over- 
plus, supe.ringeieYe. Out or 
distribute, distribue're, dispen- 
sare. Out or report, nuutiare, 
ilia*) 



GLA 

sparggre. Part to another, 
impertire. To understand, cer- 
tiorem aliquem facgre. One 
trouole-, molestiam creare. Up 
an argument, ab aliquo argu- 
mento desistfe're. Up one' a 
right, de suo jure cedere. 
Way, cedgre, concedgre. 
[_Yield] praebere. 
A giver, dator, largitor. 
A lawgiver, legislator. 
A giving, donatio, largitio. 
Into or yielding to, concessio. 
Over or desisting, discessio, 
derelictio, cessatio. Yielding 
up, cessio. Back, recessio. 
Up, deditio. 

The gizzard, avium ingluvies. 
Glad or gladsome, lsetabilis, jti- 
cundus, hilaris. 
To be glad, gandere, lstari. 
To be very glad, pergaudere. 
To glad, gladden, or make glad, 
lajtificare, oblectare, exhila- 
rare. 

Gladdening or making glad, las- 
tificus, exhilarans. 
Gladly, laete, libenter. 
Gladness, lstitia, gaudium. 
A glade, interstitium silvati- 
ciim. 
A glance, oculorum conjectus, 
intuitus. At the first glance, 
primo intuitu. 

To glance, leviter obtueri. Up- 
on or give a hint of a thing, 
innugre. Slide by, prajterla- 
bi. 
A glancing of the eye, oculi jac- 
tus. 

Glancingly, obiter. 
A gland or glandule, caruncula, 
glandula. 

The glands of the throat, ton- 
sillar. 
Full of glands, glandulosus. 
The glanders of a horse, glan- 
dularum in cello tumor. 
Glandiferous, glandifer. 
Glandulous, glandulosus. 
Glare, splendor. 
To glare, oculos perstringgre. 
Glass, vitrum. Flint-glass, ex 
silice confectum. 
A dr, n king-glass, calix vitreus. 
A glass [draught of liquor] vini 
haustus. 

To. drink off a glass, poculum 
exhaurircu. ebibgre. 
An hour-glass , clepsydra. .4 
looking-glass, speculum. A 
false-glass, speculum mendax. 
A burning-glass, vitrum. quo ret 
aliqua cestu solis acoenditur. 
A dressing-glass, speculum 
vestiarium. A magnify ing- 
glass, speculum res objectaa 
augens. 

Of glass, vitreus. 
A glo.ss-bottle, ampulla vitrea. 
A glass-house, vitreorum offici- 
na. 
A glass -maker or glass-blower, 
vitrarius, vitri confiator. 



GLO 

Glass-making, viiri conflatio. 

Glass-ware, vitrea, pi. 

A perspective-glass , conspicil- 
lum. 

Clear as glass, vitreus, pelluci- 
dus. 

Glassy, vitreus. 

To glaver or fawn, blandiri. 

A glaveri?ig, blanditias, pi. ver- 
borum lenoeinia. 

To glaze a pot, incrustare. 
Windows, vitro instruere. 
Earthen vessels, vasa fictilia 
liquore quodam ad nitorera af- 
ferendum line're. 

To glaze or polish, polire. 

A glazedpot, olla fictilis tectorio 

vitreo incrustata. 
A glazier or glasier, qui vitro 

fenestras instruit. 
A glazing, vitri inductio. 
A glead, milvus. 
A gleam, jubar, fulgur. 

Gleaming, gleamy, coruscans. 
To glean corn, spicas a mes- 

soribus derelictas lege're. 
Grapes, berries, &c. racemari. 
A gleaning, 6picilegium. 
The gleanings or leavings of a 

thing., reliquiaj. 
A glebe, gleba. Glebe land, 

prsedium sacerdotale. 
Glee [merry] hiiaris, Isetus. 

\ Mirth] hilaritas, laHitia. 
Gleeful, hiiaris, laetus. 
A gleet or the runnitig of a sore, 

sanies, tabum. 
Glib, laevis,lubncus. 
His tongue runs very glib, \iagux 

volubilitate plurimum pollet. 
Glibly, lubrice, volubiliter. 
G/ibness, voiubilitaR. 
To glide, labi, prolabi. Along, 

ambulare. 

A glider, qui prolabitur. 
A glidi?ig, lapsus, prolapsio. 
To glimmer, sublucere. 
Glimmering, sublustris. 
A glimmering light, lux dubia 

v. crepera. 
A glimpse or flash of light, co- 

ruscatio. 
To have but a slight glimpse of 

a thing, aliquid per caliginem 

videre. 
To glister or glisten, micare, 

coruscare, rutilare. 
Glistering, rutilus, coruscus, 

fulgidua. 

A glistering, coruscatio. 
To glitter, coruscare, fulgere, 

nitere. 
Glittering, coruscus, fulgidus, 

lucidus. 

A glittering, fulgor, coruscatio. 
G'it'eringly, splendide, nitide. 
To gloar, lirais oculis aspice're. 
Gloar fat, adepa nauseam fa- 
ciei». 
A globe, globus, sphaera. A 

globule, globulus. 
Globe-like, snhsroldes. 
Globous, globular, globose, glo- 

bulous, globosus, rotuudua. 

12* 



GLU 

Gloominess, gloom, obscuritas 
caligo. 

Glooming, gloomy, obscurus, 
caliginosus. 

Gloomily, horride, austere. 

Glorification, laudatio. 

Glorified, laudatus. 

To glorify, laudare, celebrare, 
laudibtisefl'erre. 

A glorifying, celebratio. 

Glorious, gloriosus, inclytus. 

Vain-glorious, gloriosus, ambi- 
'•iosus. 

Gloriously, gloriose, eximie. 
Vain, elate, jactanter. 

Glory, decus, splendor, gloria. 

To acquire glory, gloriam ac- 
quirere, adipisci. 

A little glory, gloriola. 

Vain-glory, o-stentatio, jactan- 
tia, ambiuo. 

To hunt after vain-glory, ina- 

nera gloriam aucupari. 

To glory, gloriari. 

A glorying, gloriatio. 

Glorying, gloriosus, ventosus. 

A gloss [exposition] commenta- 

rius. 

A false gloss, depravatio. 
A gloss, glossiness [lustre] ful- 
gor. 

To gloss or gloss upon, com- 

mentari, iuterpretari. 
To set a gloss upon, lsevigare, 

polire. 

A glossary, glossarium. 
A glosser [expounder] inter- 

pres. 
A glossing or setting a gloss 

upon, laevigatio. 
Glossy, nitidus, expolitus. 
A glove, manica, chirotheca. 
The Jinger of a glove, digitale. 
Gloved or having gloves, mani- 

catus. 
A glover, manicarum venditor. 
To glout [look dogged] stoma- 

chari. 

Glouting, stomachosus, torvua.. 
A glouting, torvitas. 
Glow, color vividus v. rubi- 

cundior. 

To glow, candere, calere. 
A glowing coal, prima. 
To become glowing hot, candes- 

cgre. 
To gloze or flatter, blandiri, 

verborura lenociniis permul- 

cere. 
A glozcr, adulator, palpator. 
Glozing, blandiens, palpans. 
A glozing, aduiatio, palpatio. 
Glue, gluten. 
To glue, glutinare. Together, 

conglutinare. 
A gluer, glutinator. 
A gluing together, conjdutina- 

tio. 
Gluish, gluey, or glutinous, glu- 

tinosus. 

A glut, sntias, satietas. 
To glut, satiare, saturare ; ex- 

plere. 
Not to be glutted or satisfied, 



GO 

insaturabiiis, insaiiabiiis, in ex- 

/lebilis. 
glutting, expletio. 
A glutton, gulcsus, helluo, lur- 

co. 
To play the glutton, comiBsari ; 

hehuari. 
Gluttonous, gulosus, edax, gul» 

serviens. 
Gluttonously, cum vehement! 

voracitate. 

Gluttony, voracilas ; ingluvies. 
To gnarle, ringe're. 
To gnash the teeth, dentibus 

frendere. 
The noise made by gnashing the 

laeth, dentiuin stridor. 
A gnat, culex. A fengnat, 

paluatris. A wine-gnat, vina- 

To gnaw, vode're, mordere. A 
little, arrodere, admordere. 
About, circumrodere. Off, de- 
rodSre. Through, perrodere. 
Upon a thing or be vexed at it, 
propter aliquid secum Btoma- 
chari. 
A gnawer, arrospr. 
A gnawing, rosio. Pain, vei> 
minatio. 

Gnawings of conscience, stimu- 
li conscientia:. 

The gnawing of the guts, intes- 
tinorum tormina. 
To go, ire, vadere, gradi, pro- 
ficisci. About, circumire. [Tb 
encompass] ambire. About to 
do, fcicessere. About busi- 
ness, aggredi, conari, moliri. 
About the bush, circuitione v. 
longis ambagious, uti. Abroad, 
prodire. After, sequi. Against, 
adversari, repugnare. Apar.e , 
properare. Along with, de- 
duceYe, comitari. Aside, dis- 
cedeYe. Away with, auferre, 
abripere. Asunder, seorsim 
proricisci. Awry, obliquare. 
Back or backward, recedere, 
regredi. Backward and for- 
ward, obambulare. Back from 
his word or bargain, pactis 
lion stare. Before, prieced^- 
re, presgredi. [Outgo] prse- 
vertSre. In governing, pra- 
esse. Behind, pone- sequi. 
Between, intervenire. Beyond 
[pa3s over] transire. Beyond 
or excel another in a thing, 
aliquem aliqua re superare. 
Beyond [defraud or over- 
reach] aliquem circumvenire. 
By, praeterire. Down, de- 
scendeVe. Down, as the sun, 
occidere. Pair and softly, 
lente incedere. For a thing 
or fetch it, pete're. Forth, 
prodire. Forward, pergSre. 
Forward [profit] pro fie ere. 
A foot-pace, pedeteutim ince- 
de"re. From, disced^re. From 
one place to another, commi- 
grare. Nicely, Junouium in- 
ceJoie. Jh or into, intvait, 



GOD 

mtroire, ingredi. To meet 
one, alicui obviam procedure. 
Near, accedgre, app-opin- 
quare. Off or away, absce- 
d6re, discedere. Off, as a 
commodity, venire. vendi. 
Off, as a gun, displodi. Often, 
itare. Unto, frequentare. On, 
perggre. On an embassy, le- 
gationem obire. On a pil- 
grimage, peregrinari religio- 
nis erg6. Over, transire. A 
river, tranare. Over again 
(in measuring) remetiri. Out, 
exire, prodire. Out her time, 
as a female, partum maturum 
edgre, menses exiggre. Out, 
a3 fire, extingui. Out of the 
way, e via excedgre. Quickly, 
properare, accelerare. Round, 
circumire. Softly, ambulare. 
.Be/ore, praeambulare. A snail's 
pace, repgre, reptare. To, 
adire, accedgre. To see, vi- 
sgre. To and fro or up and 
down, commeare. Together, 
comitari. Through, perva- 
dgre, penetrare. Under, sub- 
ire. Up, ascendgre. Upon, 
supergredi, calcare. Upon 
sure grounds, firmis argumen- 
ts niti. By water, navigare. 
Without, care re. 
Go to, age, agedum. 
A goad, stimulus. 
To goad, stimulare. Through, 
destimulare. 
A goal, meta. 

The goar of a garment, vestis 
lacinia. 

Goaring, as a sail, oblique scis- 
sus. 
A goat, caper, hircus. Ashe 
goat, capra. A little goat, ca- 
pella. A young goat, hoedus. 
A wild goat, rupicapra. 
Of a goat, caprinus, hircinus. 
A goat-herd, caprarius. 
A goat's beard, aruncus, spiril- 
lum. 
A stable for goats, caprile. 
Goat-footed, capripes. 
Of the kind of goals, caprigenus. 
Goatish, hirco9us. Or lecherous, 
salax, libidinosus. 
A gob or gobbet, ofl'a major, 
frustum. 

A little gobbet, offella, frustu- 
lum. 

At one gobbet, uno morsu. 
Jn gobbets, fntstatim, rninuta- 
tim. 
Full of gobbets, frustulentus. 
To gobble up, devorare ; tubur- 
cinari. 
A gobbler, vorax. 
A goblet, crater, cratera. A 
great goblet, patera. 
Goblins, larvte, pi. lemures. 
God, Deus. 
A goddess, dea. 
God be with you, vale. 
By G^d's leave or help, Deo vo- 
Itnlev. juvante. 



GON 

God forbid, absit ; prohibeat v. 

avert at Deus. 
God grant, faxit Deus. 
God saveyou, salve, salvus sis. 
God speed you, ave. 
God bless you, Deus tibi bene 

faxii. 

The Godhead, Divinitas. 
Godless, impius, atheus. 



Of Godl Divinu 
Hou 



ousehold gods, lares, penates. 
sl godfather, su3ceptor. 
A godmother, susceptrix. 
A godson, filius lustricus. A 
god-daughter, filia lustrica. 
Godliness, pietas. sanctitas. 
Godly, piu3, religiosus. 
Godlily, religiose, sancte, caste. 
A godwit [bird] attagen. 
A goer barefoot, nudipes. 
One that goes before , antecessor . 
Going, incedens. 
A going, incessus. About, am- 
bitus. Away, abitus, disces- 
sio. Out of the way, erratic 
Back, reditus. Before, prs- 
gressio. Aside, digressio. 

Down, descensus. Forth, pro- 
cessus Forward, progressio. 
From, digressio. In, ingres- 
sio, introitus. Out, egressus. 
To, accessus, aditus. Up, 
ascensus. From one place to 
another, commigratio. On pil- 
grimage, peregrinatio religionis 
erg6. 

To goggle, transverse intueri. 
Goggle-eyed, magnos oculos ha- 
bens. 
Gold, aurum. 

A gold-mine, aurifodina, aura- 
ria. 

Gold ore, aurum crudum. Fined. 
aurum excoctnm. In ingots', 
aurum infect urn. Wrought, 
aurum factum. Leaf, aurum 
bracteatum. In grains, balux. 
Coined, aurum signatum. 
Spangle, aurum bracteatum. 

Gold money, nummi aurei. 

Of gold, aureus. 

Base gold, or painter's gold, au- 
ripigmentum. 

Gold foil, bractea. Thread, au- 
reum filum. Wire, aurum duc- 
tile. 

Gold foam, spuma auri. 

A gold-beater, auri foliacei due- 
tor, 

A gold-finder, foricarum evacu- 
andarum conductor ; foricarum 
redemptor. 

A gold-finer, auri purgandi arti- 
fex. 

A goldsmith, aurifex. 

To melt gold, aurum conflare. 

Golden or golden-coloured, au- 
reus, aureolus. 

Gone with child, gravida v. 

praegna«i3. 

Gone in drink or liquor, temu- 

lentus. 

He is far gone in years, setate 

provectus est. 

(130) 



GOR 

Good, bonus. 

To have a good mind to do a 
thing, aliquid aggre cupgre. 

A good deal, quantitas satis 
magna. 

A goodmany, bene multi. 

Good for something, rei alicui 
utilis. Fornolhing, inutilis. 

Much good may it do you, pro- 
sit tibi ; sit saluti ; bene sit 
tibi. 

By my good will, quoad pos- 
sum. 

For good and all, omnino, pror- 

A man good at everything, om- 
nium scenarum homo. 
In good faith, hercle, serio. 
If you think good, si tibi visum 
fuerit. 

Good [profit, advantage] lu- 
crum, commodum. [Honest] 
probus, integer. 
To do good, benefacgre. 
To make good, compensare, 
prsstare. 

Making good, restitutio, corn- 
pensatio. 

To make good his tvOrds, fidem 
liberare. 

If you shall think good, si tibi 
jrrtacuerit. 

To make good by arguments, 
Claris argumentis probare. 
To do good for evil, beneficiia 
maleficia pensare. 
To do good, in a distemper 
mederiv. prodesse. 
To be of good cheer, bono ani- 
mo esse. 
A good fellow, combibo ; com- 
potor, comissator. 
Goods, bona, pi. res ; facilita- 
tes, fortunaB, pi. opes ; res fa- 
miliaris. Proper to one's self , 
peculium. Immovable, res so- 
lidse, possessionea. Coming 
by inheritance, bona heredita- 
ria. 

Goodly, speciosus, egregius. 
Goodliness, species, decor. 
The good man of the house, pa- 
terfamilias. The good wife of 
the house, materfamihas. 
Goodness, bonitas, probitas. 
Goody, corr. from Good wife. 
A goose, anser. 

A. young goose or gosling, an- 
serculus. 
A goose-cap or silly person, fa- 
tuu3, ineptus. A mere goose, 
cap, antrouius asinus. 
A green goose, anserculus. A 
stubble goose, anser autumnalis. 
Goose-giblets, anserum exta. 
The cry of a goose, anseiis 
clangor. 
A tailor's goose, sartoris ferrum 
pressorium. 
Of a goose, anserirus. 
A gooseberry, grossula; acinus. 
A gooseberry -bush, grossularia. 
Gore or gore blood, cruor, ta- 
bum. 



GOV 

To gore, perforare, transfigure. 

A gorge [gullet] Jugulus, jugu- 
lum. 
To gorge, exsaturare, exsati- 
are. 

Gorgeous, nitidus, splendiduB, 
mollis. 

73a be gorgeous, nitere, resplen- 
dere. 

Gorgeously, magnirice, molliter, 
delicate. Clad, splendide Ves- 
titus. 

Gorgeousness, rnagnificenlia, 
splendor. 

A gorget, mamillare. 

A little gorget, strophiolum. 

To gormandise, vorare, coinis- 
sari. 

A gormandiser, helluo, lurco. 

Gory, cruentus, cruentatus. 

The gospel, evangelium. 

To preach the gospel, evangeli- 
um prsedicare. 

Of the gospel, evangelicus. 

A gospeler, qui evangelium legit 
ill ecclesia cathedrali. 

Goss or ?orze, genista spinosa. 

A drinking gossip, compotrix. 
A gadding gossip, ambulatrix. 
A tattling or prating gossip, 
mulier loquax. 

To gossip, compotatione et lo- 
quacitate tempus contergre. 

A gossiping, matralia, um. n. 

To govern, gubernare, impe- 
rare, moderari. A family, 
rem familiarem administrare. 
Guide, ducgre. Manage him- 
self, se gergre. The state, 
summam rerum administrare. 
A province, provinciam procu- 
rare. A ship, navem guber- 
nare . 4s a king, regnare . 

To be governed bg [in grammar] 
regi, cousequi. 

Governable, tractabilis, morige- 
rus. 

Governance, regimen, guberna- 
tio. 

To have the governance of, prae- 
sidere, prajesse. 

A holy governance, imperium 
sacrum. 

A governance by one, unius im- 
perium. By the people, impe- 
rium populare. By the nobles, 
optimatum administrate. 

A goveimess or governante, gu- 
bematrix, dictatrix. 

A governing, gubernatio, ad- 
mioist ratio. 

A government, regnum, imperi- 
um. 

To take the government upon 
himself, rempublicam capes- 
sgre. 

Arbitrary government, domina- 
tio ; summum imperium. 

The government o f a family, rei 
familiaris adminibiratio. 

ifelf-government or conduct, sui 
potestas. 

One that has no government of 
himself, sui impos. 



GI?A 

The government of the tongue, 
lingua- moderaiio". Of a state 
or city, politia. 

Government [in grammar] re- 
gimen . 

A governor, gubernator, impe- 
rator, moderator, regnator. 
In chief, prineeps, dynastes. 
Of a country, prefectus, pro- 
curator. 

To be chief governor, rerum po- 
liri. 

Governors, proceres, pi. magis- 
trates . 
A gourd, cucurbita. A great 
gourd, pepo. 

Of or like gourds , cucurbitinus. 
The gout [joint-gout] articu- 
lorum dolor, morbus articula- 
ris. 

To have the gout, articulorum 
dolore laborare. 

The gout in the hand, chiragra. 
In the hips, ischias. In the 
feet, podagra. In the knees, 
gonagra. 

Gouty or having the gout, arti- 
culorum dolore laborans. In 
the feet, podager, podagrosus. 
A gown, toga, vestis. A Utile 
gown, togula. A lawyer's 
gown, toga forensis. A morn- 
ing or night gown, toga do- 
mestica v. cubicularis. A gown 
reaching dow7i to the feel, 
vestis talaris. A woman's 
gown, palla, stola. A frize 
gown, toga villosa. A sum- 
mer gown, toga rasa. 
Gowned or wearing a gown, to- 
gatus. 
A little gownsman, togatulus. 
To grabble, contrectare. 
A grabbling, contrectatio. 
Grace [virtue] gratia. 
By the grace of God, Deo fa- 

vente. 
A grace in carriage or speech, 
decor, venustas, dignitas. 
To do a thing with a good grace, 
cum venustate et diguitate ali- 
quid aggre. 

Grace at meals, graliaruin actio. 
To say grace before meat, men- 
sam con.secrare. After meat, 
gratias aggre. 

Grace [favour] gratia, favor, 
benignitas. 

To be in the good graces of a 
person, apud aliquem plurinium 
gratia pollere. 

To gain the good graces of a 
person, alicujus gratiam sibi 
conciliare. 

Grace [pardon] venia, gratia. 
An act of grace, lex oblivionis. 
A grace [privilege] privilegi- 
um. In speaking, facundia ; 
lepor. 

With a good grace, decore, ve- 
nuste. Without grace, inde- 
center, incondite. 
A person of ill grace, homo in- 
conditus, inconcinnu9."' 



GRA 

The grace-cup. pocujum carita- 
tis. 

To grace, condec&rare, exor- 
nare. 

Graced or graceful, condecora- 
tus, ornaius, exornatus. 

A graceful discourse, sermo ve- 
nustus. 

Gracefully, decore. decenter. 
Attired, nitide vestitus. 

Gracefulness in personage, cor- 
poris venustas. In discourse 
or speech, sermonis lepor. 

Graceless or past grace, impu- 

dens,perditus. 

The graces, gratia. 

Gracious, acceptus, gratiosus. 

[Favourable] benigna3, comis. 

To be gracious with a person, 
alicui gratiosus esse : apud ali- 
quem plurimum gratiS. pol- 
lere. 

Graciously, amanter, amice, be- 
ne vole. 

Graciousness, amicitia, benevo- 

lentia. 
A gradation, gradatio. 

Gradual, per gradus. 

Gradually, gradatim. 

A graduate, gradum aliquem 

adeptus. 

To graduate, ad gradum admit- 

tgre. 
A graduate's hood, epitogium. 
A grajf or graft, insitum. A 

young graft, surculus. 
To graf or graft, insergre. 

Between, interserere. By ap- 
proach, pullaviam insitionem 

adhibere. 

Of a grajf, surcularius. 
A grajf er or grafter, insitor, sa- 

tor. 

A graffing, insitio, inoculatio. 
Grain [all sorts of corn] fru- 
• mentum. 
A grain, granum. 
To reduce into grains, conte- 

rgre. 

Grains of metal, metalli semina. 
The grain of wood, pecten, sta- 
men. 
Grain to dye with, coccus, coc- 

cum. 

A grain [in weight] granum. 
The weight of two grains, chal- 

cus. Of four grains, siliqua. 

Of twelve grains, obolus. Of 

fourteen grai?is, scrupulus. 
The grain of leather, &c. fibra- 

rum rectitudo ; corii rugae. 
To give a grain to leather, co- 

rium rugare. 
Against the grain [unwillingly] 

invita Minerva. 
Grained or veined, crispus. 
Bearing grains, granifer. 
Grains after brewing, hordei in 

zythummacerati reliquia. 
To give grains of allowance, 

minora delicta excusare. 
Giainy or full of grains, gra- 

nosus, graimtus. 
A grammar [book] grammatica. 



GRA 

The art of grammar, ars gram- 
matica. 
A grammarian, grammaticus. 
A mean or young grammarian, 

grammatista. 

Grammatical, gramma ticu3. 

Grammatically, grammatice. 
A granary, granarium, horre- 

ura. 

Grand, grandis, ingena. 

A grandson, nepos. 

A grand-daughter, neptis. 

A great grandchild, pronepos, 

proneptis. 
A grandfather or grandeire, 

avus. 
A great grandfather, proavus. 
A great grandfathers father, 

abavus. 
A great grandfather's grand- 
father, atavus. 
A great grandfather's great 

grandfather, tritavus. 
A grandmother, grannam, or 

grandame, a via. 
A great grandmother, proavia. 
The grand inquest, inquisitio 

major. 
A grandee, optimas. 
Grandeur, amphtuclo, magnifi- 

centia, majestas. 
A grange or farm, villa, praedi- 

um, granarium. 
A grant, concessio, permissio. 

Or thing granted, concessum. 
To grant, concedere, permit- 

tgre. Acknowledge, fateri, 

non negare. By nodding, an- 

nuere. 
To take for granted, pro con- 

cesso sumgre. 
To be taken for granted, in con- 

fesso esse. 

A grantee, beneficiarius. 
A granter, donator. 
A granting, concessio, consen- 
sus. 
A grape, uva. Red, rubella. 

White, aminea. 
Early grapes, uvae praecoces. 

Sour, acerbas, immites. Mus- 
cadine, apianse. 
A bunch or cluster of grapes, 

racemus. 
The juice of unripe grapes, om- 

phacium. 

To gather grapes, vindemiare. 
A grape-gatherer, vindemiator, 

vindemitor. A gathering, vin- 

demiatio. 
Of grape-gathering, vindemia- 

torius. 
Bearing grapes, uvifer, racemi- 

fer. 
A grape-stone, acinus ; acinum. 
A grape-flower, hyacinthus. 
Graphical, accuratus, graphi- 

cus. 

Graphically or to the life, accu- 
rate, graphice. 
A grapple or grappling-iron, 

harpago, manus ftrrea. 
To grapple, comprehendeYe, 

cornp8r«. A ship, navem 



GRA 

unco infixo apprehendere. 
With, obluctari, confligere. 

A grappling or contending with, 
conflictus, certamen. 

A grasp, pugillum, pugillua. 

To grasp, manu comprehen- 
dgre. At, captare, aucupari. 

A grasper at, quialiquid captat 
v. aucupatur. 

Grasjnng or covetous, avarus. 

Grasping at honour or ambi- 
tious, ambitiosus. 

Grass, gramen,herba. 

Bearing grass, herbifer. 

Going on the grass, herbigradus. 

Of grass, herbaceus, gramineus. 

Grassy or full of grass , grami- 
nosus, herbosus, herbidus. 

A graps-hopper, locusta. Note, 
Cicada, which is commonly 
rendered a grass-hopper, is 
affirmed by Naturalists to be 
an insect of a far different 
make from a grass-hopper, 
and peculiar to hot countries, 
usually sitting on trees, and 
singing so loud, that it may be 
heard afar off. 

A grass-plat, viridarium. 

A fire-grate, craticula ignis ; 
crates. 

A lattice grate, clathrus, cla- 
thrum. 

To grate, radgre. The ears, 
aures perstringere. The teeth, 
dentibus frendeYe. Small, ra- 
dula comminuere. {Vex one~] 
oS'endore, obtundere. With a 
lattice or grate up, clathrare. 
Upon one another, stringgre. 
Crumble into, infriare, inte- 
rSre. Or fortify with grates, 
vectibus munire. 

Grating, rnordax. 

A grater, radula. 

A grating, rasura. 

Grateful [agreeable, pleasant] 
jucundus, acceptus. {Thank- 
ful] gratus. 

To be grateful, gratum se praa- 
bere. 

Gratefully [agreeably, plea- 
santly] jucunde, suaviter. 
{Thankfully'} grate, grato ani- 
mo. 

Gratefulness [agreeableness] 

jucunditas, suavitas. {Thank- 
fulness'] gratus animus. 

To gratify [oblige] gratificari, 
morigerari, obsequi. {Indulge} 
indulgere. One's luxury, 

&c. luxuria, &c. indulgere. 
Requite one, munerari, com- 
pensare. 

A gratifying or gratification, 
[obliging] gratificatio. 

A grating [shutting up with 
grates] vectium v. clathrorum 
objectio. 

Gratis, gratuitously [freely] 
gratis, gratuito. 

Gratitude, animus gratus. 

Gratuitous, gratuitus. 

A gratuity, praemium, donura. 



GRA 

To gratulate, gratulari. Via, 
Congratulate. 

A gratulation, gratnlatio. 

Gratulatory, gratulabundus. 

Grave [serious] gravis, seve- 
rus. 

A grave accent, accentus gravis. 

Grave in speech, cum gravitate 
loquens. In sound, gravis. In 
dress or colour, modestus. 

Grave or sad, tristis. 

Gravely, graviter, severe. 

A grave, sepukhrum, tumulus. 

Graveless, insepultus. 

To lay in the grave, tumulare, 
sepelire. 

An empty grave, inanis tumu- 
lus. 

Of a grave, sepulchralis. 

A grave-digger, tumulorum foa- 
sor. 

Grave-clothes, fasciae, institae. 

A grave-stone, cippus. 

A grave [earl] come3. 

To grave or engrave, sculpgre. 

A graver or engraver, sculptor. 

A graver [graving-tool] cae- 
lum. 

To grave a ship, uavem pur- 
gare et denuo unggre. 

Gravel, sabulum, sabulo. 

Small gravel, glarea, scrupulus. 

A gravel-walk, ambulacrum sa- 
bulo instratum. 

To gravel or spread over with 

gravel, sabulo insterngre. 

To gravel or perplex one, ho- 
mini scrupulum injicgre. 

Full of gravel, glareosu3, scru- 

pulosua. 

A gravel-pit, sabuletum ; are- 

nnritB,pl. 

Gravel in the reins, calculus. 

The pain of the gravel, dolor 

renum. 

To be afflicted with the gravel, 

calculo v. arena, laborare. 

To be graveled [perplexed] he- 

sitare, dubitare. 
A graveling question, quaestio 

dilhcilis. 

Gravelly, sabulosus. 
Graven, sculptus. 
A graven image, imago sculpti- 

lis. 

Graveness. See Gravity. 
To gravitate, ponderare. 
Gravitation, ponderatio. 
Gravity [weight] gravitas, pon- 

dus. Of carriage or looks, 

gra vitas, severitas fronds. 
Gravy of meat, succus, cremor. 
Full of gravy, succiplenus. 
Gray [with age] canus. 
Of a gray colour, cinereus. 
Dapple gray, subalbicana, nigef 

albo distinctus. 
Grown gray, candidus. 
Full of gray hairs, canis epar- 

sus. 

Gray-eyed, caesius. 
To grow gray, cant-acgre. 
To graze, pascgre, depasceYe. 

As q, bullet, itrictim attinggrs. 



A grazier, pecuarius, armeuta- 
riug. 

Grease [fat] adeps. . Dripping, 
liquamen. For wheels, axun- 
gia. 

To grease, ungSre. The fist, 
largitione aliquem corrum- 
pgre. 

Greased [fat] pinguis. [Smear- 
ed with grease] unguine et 
adipe oblitus. 

A greasy fellow, lixa. 
Greasily or nastily, squalide, 
sordide. 

Gr easiness, pinguitndo. 

The gr easiness of wool, lanavum 
succidarum illuvies. 

A greasing, inunctio. 

Great [large] magnus, grandis, 
vastus. [Remarkable] iasigiiis. 
Violent, violentus. 

Exceedmgly great, ingens, im- 
meusus. 

To make great or advance, toi- 
ler e, evehere. 

Great with one, familiaris, inti- 
raus. 

Great or grievous, gravis, clurus. 

A great deal, vis magna. 

A great many, plures, plurimi. 

Pretty great or somewhat great, 
. erandiusculus. 

Great men, opti mates, pri mores . 

To grow great, grandesceYe, 
augescere. 

Very great, praegrandis. 

To take work by the great, opus 
integrum condicto pretio sus- 
cipgre. 

A taker of work by the great, 
redemptor operis integri con- 
dicto pretio. 

A taking work by the great, re- 
demptio operis integri con- 
dicto pretio, 

To sell by the great, in solidum 
vend ere. 

A great auditory, concio fre- 
quens. Cause, causa magui 
momenti. Commendation, exi- 
mia laus. Estate, lautum pa- 
trimonium. Friend, amicus 
summus. House] domus mag- 
nifica. Reason, gravis causa. 
Silence, altum silentium. 

A man of a great age, grandis 
natu, graudcevus, longaevus. 

The great toe; hallux. 

Great in member, numerosus. 

How great, quantus. So great, 
tantus. How great soever, 
quantuscunque. As great as 
may be, quantusvis, quantus 
quantus. 

Great and ill proportioned, ve- 
grandis, enormis. 

To make great, augere. 

A man of very great valour, fur- 
tissimus, vir maximus factis. 
Of very great ability, vis sum- 
mae facultatis. 
; Greater, major. Somewhat great- 
er, majusculns. Greatest, max- 
iuiu» v. summus, tupremua. 



GRI 

Greatly, vulde, magnopcre, ve- 
hementer. Very greatly, ad- 
modum, maxima, plurimum. 
How greatly, quantopere. So 
greatly, tantopere. 
Greatness, magnitude, ampli- 
tudo. Of honour, auctoritas. 
Of spirit, altiiudo animi. 
Excessive greatness, vastitas, 
immensitas. 

Greatness with, faniiliaritas. 
Greaves, ocrese. 

Greedy [covetous] avidus, cu- 
pidus ; avarus. [Hungry] 
vorax. [Ravenous] rapax. Of 
honour, ambitious. 
To be greedy of, avide concu- 
pisceYe. 

Greedily, avide, ciipide ; avare; 
sitienter. 

Greediness [covetousness] ava- 
ritia. In eating, voracitas. 
To play the Grecian, Gracari. 

A Grccism, Graeca vox v. locu- 
tio. 

The Greek tongue, lingua Grssca. 

To speak Greek, Grasce loqui. 

A merry Greek [coir, grig] 
Grascuius festivus ; caput. 

Green [in colour] viridis, pra- 
sinus. A light green, color 
lane virens. A pale green, 
viride paliens. Sea-green, 
marinus. As green as grass, 
herba.ceus, gramineus. Leek- 
green, prasinus. [Fresh] re- 
cens, novus. A green wound, 
minus crudum. [Not ripe] 
immaturus, immitis. 

A green place or plat, viretum, 
viridariurn. 

Ever green, semper virens. 

A green-house, plan tar utu repo- 
sitorium. 

To be green, virere. 

To begin to be green or to be- 
come green, virescere. 

To dye or make green, to green, 
viridi colore tingSre. 

Greenish or pretty green, viri- 
dans. sub viridis. 

Greenly, viride. 

Greenness, viriditas, viror. 

To 'greet, salutare. One an- 
other, consalutare. 

A greeter, salutator, salutatrix. 

A greeting, salutatio. 

To send greeting, per literas 
aut nuntium salutare. 

A grenado, ignea glans missilis. 

To gride, secare. 

A gridiron, craticnla. 

To broil on a gridiron, in crati- 
cnla. t'errea torrere. 

Grief, dolor, mceror, solicitu- 
do, tristitia. 

Full of grief, moestus, tristis. 

To lake grief, oti'endi, egritu- 
dinem su.scipdre. 

To pine away with grief, tristi- 
tia tabes cere. 

A grievance, injuria, offensio. 

To redress grievances, peccata 
corrige're. 

(133) 



GRI 

To grieve ur trouble, contria- 
tare : luolestare, vexare, cru- 
ciare. Ur be grieved, dolere, 
rhcerere ; condolescere. 

It grieves me, piget. Heartily, 
id rne magnopere cruciat. 

Grievingly , iogre, luctuose. 

Grievous, gravis, molestus, in- 
festus. 

Someivhat grievous, submoles- 
tus, subgravis. Venj grievous, 
pergvavis. 

To make more grievous, exag- 
gerate. 

Grievously, graviter, stgvc. 
Somewhat, submoleste. Very, 
pergraviter. 

To lake a thing grievously, nw- 

leste v. a;gre aliquid ferre. 

Grievousness, acerbitas, auo- 

citas. 

A grig, anguilla. 

Grim or grim-faced, tetricus, 

torvus. 
A grimace, oris depravatio. 

To make grimaces, os fede dis- 

torquere. 

Grimly, austere, truculenter. 

Grimness, austeri-tas, torvitas„ 

To grime, denigrare. 

A grin or gin [snare] laqueus. 

A grin or grinning [distortion 

of the face] oris distortio. 
To grin, ringi. 
A grin or laugh, risus sardo- 

nicus. 
To grin or laugh, sardonicum 

ridere. 

A grimier, qui rictumdiducit. 
A grinning, rictus distortio. 
Grinningly, per ridiculum. 
To grind corn, frumentum mo- 

lere. To powder, in pulverem 

conterfere. With every wind, 

tempori servire. On a grind- 
stone, acuere, exacuere. In 

a mortar, contunde're. Thz 

teeth, dentibus freudere. V/ith 

the teeth, mandere. Colours, 

colores terSre. The face of 

the poor, pauperes opprime're. 
A grinder of corn, qui frumea- 

tummolit. 
A grinder of colours, colcrura 

tritor. 
The grinders [teeth] demea 

molares. 
A grinding, molitvira. 
Toll for grinding, emulumen- 

tum. 
A grinding on a stone, exacua- 

tio. 
A griridstone'cos versatile. 
A grip or small ditch, fossuia. 
A gripe [handful] manipulus. 
A gripe or griping of the 

belly, tormina, -pi. vermin&tio. 

Gripes of -conscience, angor 

conscientis. 
To gripe or lay hold of, capers, 

preheiideYe, arripSre. As 

pain does, pervellBre. Cove- 

tously, tcuachcr pecuuiara La» 

uere. 



GRO 

Griped in the belly, torminosus ; 
cceliacus. 

A griping usurer, parens, te- 
nax, avarus. 

Grisly or hideous, horribilia, 
terribilis. 

Grist, farina mole nda-. 

A grist-mill, mola molendina- 
ria. 

Gristled, horridulus. 

Gristly, cartilageus. 

Full of gristles, carlilaginosus. 

Grit, arena, sabulum. 

Grith-breach, pacis violatio. 

Grith-stole [a sanctuary] pacis 
sedes, 

Gritty, arenosus ; arenaceus, 
sabulosus. 
. Grizzled, subalbicans. 

A groan or groaning, suspiri- 
iiffi, gernitus. 

To groan, geme're, ingemisceYe, 
congeme're. 

Groan ful, lnctuosus, tfistis. 

Groats, farina avenacea cras- 
sior. 

A groat, drachma. A groat's 
worth, drachms pretium. 

A grocer, qui piper, saccharum, 
&c. vendit. 

The groin, inguen. 

A groom, agaso. Of the cham- 
ber, cubicularius. Of the sta- 
ble, stabularius. Of the stole 
to the king, ncbilis prirnarius 
a regio cubiculo. 

The groom porter of the king's 
household, janitor regius. 

A groove [in joinery] stria. 

To groove, striare. 

To grope, attrectare, praeteu- 
tare, palpari. To grope out, 
expalpare. 

A groper, palpator. 

A groping, palpatio. 

Gross [thick] spissus. [Thick 
and burly'] crassus, corpuien- 
tus. Fat, pinguis, obesus. 

The gross of, pars princeps. 

To grow gross, pinguescere. To 
make gross, pinguefacere. 

A gross or twelve dozen, duode- 
ries duodecim. 

In the gross, in toto, per satu- 
ram. 

Grossly, cvasse, impolite. < 

Grossness, crassitudo, sagina. 

The grossness of a crime, flagi- 
tii atrocitas. 

Grotesque [in painting, &c] 
prorniscua formarum inter se 
)ion convenientiumpictura. 

A grot or grotto [vault] an- 
trum, crypta. A little grot, 
spelaeum. 

A grove, lucus, nemus. A 
young grove, frutetum. 

Full of groves, uemorosus, sal- 
tuosus. 

To grovel on the ground, humi 
prostratus serpgre. 

The ground, terra, humus, so- 
lum. 
On 'he ground, terrestris. 



GItO 

Under groiaid, sulterranens. 

The ground of a thing, funda- 
ment urn. 

To be aground, as a ship, in 
vadoheerere. 

To run a ship aground, navem 
in terram impingeYe. 

To break ground, terram fodeYe. 

To gain ground, [come nearer] 
propius adesse, appropin- 
quare. [Have the het:er~\ su- 
perare. 

To lose ground [be worsted] 
superari, vinci. 

To ge on sure grounds, bonis 
consiliisniti. . 

To lay even with the ground, 
solo square. 

A plat of ground, fundus, ager. 
An even, plat, area. A little 
ground, agellus. 

On the ground, humi. 

Flat on the ground, pronus 
humi. 

To stick fast on the ground, as 
a ship, vadis infigi. 

To ground a person in an art 
or science, aliquam artem v. 
scientiam docerc. 

To groandupon or trust to, niti ; 
fundare. 

To ground or establish, sancire. 

To ground a ship, navem sub- 
dncere. 

The grounds of drink, sedirnen- 
tnm, fjex.- 

Groandless or groundless']/ , sine 
just 2. causa. 

Groundlessness, injustitia. 

The groundsel of a house, infe- 
rum limen. 

To group, constipare, commis- 
cere. 

Grout [wort] cerevisiffl azyma. 

To grow [increase] cresce're, 
accie*cere. Rise or spring 
up (either in a proper or me- 
taphorical sense] oriri, exo- 
riri, nasci. About, circum- 
nasci. Again, recresccre, 
renasci. Become, fieri, eva- 

• deYe. Among, inter nasc-i, 

Bigger, adaugescere. Cheap, 
laxare, vilescb'ie. Dearer, ca- 
rior fieri. Handsomer, venus- 
tior. In flesh or grow fat, pin- 
guescere. Or become friends, 
in gratiam redire. Heavy, 
ingravescere. Humble, su- 
perbiam abjiccVe. In fashion 
or use, inolesce're, invales- 
cere. In grace, virtute ado- 
lesc2re. In length, prornit- 
tere. Together, coalescSre, 
concrescSre. -4s a broken 
bone, conferbere, confervere. 
Over or upon, agnasci. Under, 
succresceYe. Up unto, ac- 
crese'ere. Up in age or sta- 
ture, adolescoYe. Or spring 
up, assurggre, enasci. Up to 
man's estate, pubesceYe, ado- 
h'.scffre. 

It grows day, appetit dies. 
(131) 



QUA 

It grows late or towards svsn* 

ing, advesperaacit. 
A growing or increase, incra- 

rn en turn. 
Fine growing weather, tempea- 

tas ad fruges producendas ido- 

nea. 
Note, Grow ov become is often 

included in the verb ; as, To 

grow pale, pailesce're. To 

grow cold, l'rigescere, &c. 
To be grown [become] fieii. 
Growth, incrementum. 
To growl, murmurare . 
A grows e or heath-cock, te'.rao. 
A grub [sort of worm] lum- 

bricus. '\_Dwarf~\ nanus. 
To grub up, extirpare, eradi- 

care. Weeds, averruncare ; 

sari ire. 
A grubbing axe or hoe, runcina. 

sarculum. 
A grudge, odium, simultas. 
To grudge or repine, obmur* 

murare. 
The grudge of a disease, coin- 

motiuncula, morbi impetus. 
A grudge of conscience, mentis 

male sibi conscia? mors us. 
To grudge another man any 

thing, invidere. 
To keep a grudge hi one's mind 

rnente dolorern premSre. 
A secret grudge, simultas. 
To bear a grudge, simultaie 

exevcSre. Or spile, odisse. 
Bearing-a grudge, invidus, ma- 

lignus. 

A grudging, invidia, livor. , 

Grudgingly, gravate, egre. wao- 

leste. 

Grudgings or gurgeons [re- 
mains] reliqtuoj, pi. 
Gruel or water-gruel, puhnen- 

tum. Barley-gruel, polenta 

hordeacea, ptisanarium. 
Gruff or grum, tetricus, torvus. 
Gruffly or grumly, tetrico vul- 

tu, truculenter. 
To grumble, murmurare ; fre« 

mere. 

A grumbler, qui murmurat. 
A grumbling, murmuratio. 
Grumbling in sound, raucus. 
To grunt or gruntle, grunnire. 
A grunting, grunnitus, subatus. 

To make a grunting, per he- 
mere . 

A griffin, gryps, gryphus. 
A guarantee, sponsor. 
To guarantee a treaty, ut fedus 

pra;stetur in se recipeYe. 
A guard, custodia. Of soldiers, 

presidium. 
A strong guard, prajsidium fir* 

missimum. 
The king'sguards or life-guards, 

regii satellites. The advanced 

guard, excubitores. The foot 

guards, satellites pedestre». 

The horse, equestres. 
A yeoman of the guards, satel- 

les, stipator. 
A company of the guards, cor- 



GUI 

©oris regii stipatorum cohors. 
aastplain of the guaids, satel- 
litiun pre feet us. 

The guard or .'tilt of a sword, 
capulus v. manubrium gladii. 

To moujit or be upon guard, ex- 
i tbare ; vigilias agSre. 

To set or fix the guard, excu- 
biaa in statione collacare. To 
relieve the guard, stationtim 
vices permutarc. 

To stand upon his guard, se ar- 
inis defende're. 

To guard againct, ab aliqua re 
cavere. 

To guard or attend upon, sii- 
pare. [Protect] defende're. 
[Secure] custodire. 

A guarder, stip.ttor. 

A guardian, tutor ; rector. 

A guarding [accompanying] 
Btipatio. [Protecting} defen- 
sio. conservatio. 

A guarding against, caulio. 

A guardianship, tutela. 

Guardless, noadefensus. 

A gudgeon, gobio. 
| Guerdon [reward] premium, 

merces. 

A guess or guessing, conjec- 
tura, conjectatio, divinatio ; 

nugurium. 

To guess, aliquid conjice're v. 

conjectare ; augurari, ario- 

lari. 

By guess, gucssingly, ex con- 
jee tura. 

To ait or attain by guess, con- 
jecture assequi. 
A guesser, conjector. 

A guest [stranger] hospes ; ad- 

veutor. At a feast, couviva, 

comisoator. 

A guest chamber, ccenaculum. 
A daily guest, quotidianus con- 

victor. 
An unbidden guest, umbra, a- 

symbolus. 
/l'i entertainer of guests, convi- 

vrttor, hospes. 
2"b gugg!e or gurgle, ebullien- 

dostrepitare. 

Guidnv.es, ductus. The gui- 
dance of an affair, rei curatio, 

administratio'. 
A guide, dux, perductor. 
To guide, clucSro, diiigere. 

Unto, add r. con. 
Guided throughout, perductus. 
Guideless, sine duce. 
A guider, duetor, moderator. 
A female guider, moderatri x , 

adroinistra. 

A guider all the way, perductor. 
A guiding [leading] ductus. 

[Managing'] moderamen, cu- 
ratio, gubernatio. 
A guidon [in heraldry] vexil- 

lum equestre. 
A suild [company] societas, 

sodalitiura. [Tribute] tribu- 

i<im, vectigal. 
The guildhall, curia municipa- 

lis. 



Guile, fallacia, fraus. 

Guileful, fraudulentus, vafer. 

A guileful device, techna. 

Guilefully, dolose, vafre. 

Guileful/less, fraus, frauduleutia 

Guilt, guiltiness, peccati consci 

entia ; fraus, culpa. 

Guiltily, souiium more. 

Guiltless, innocens, innoxius, 

insons. 

Guiltlessness, innocentia. 

To be guiltless, a culpa, abesse. 

Guilty, sons, nocens, noxius. 

1 o plead guilty, culpam fateri. 
A guinea, nunimus aureus va- 

lens "il solidos Anglicos. 
A Guinea-hen, gallina Indica. 

Pig, porcus Indicus. 
A guise or fashion, modus, mos. 
Another guise [corr. another 

guess] 2>ci son, homo prorsus 

dissirhuis. 

A guitar, cithara. A little gui- 
tar, fidicuia. 
A guf [whirlpool] gurges. 

[Bay for ships] sinus. A swal- 
lowing gulf , abyssus, vorago. 
Gulfy, vorticosus. 
A gull or sea-gull, laras. 
Ta gull, falleYe ; fraudare. 
A gull [cheat] fraus, techna. 

[Personcheatedjsf,i\ins,t'aiui\s. 
A gulling, IVaudatio, deceplio, 

illusio. 

The gullet, gula, gurgulio. 
A gulp, haustus. 
To gulp or gulp down, ingur- 

gitare. 

Gum, gummi, indecl. gummis. 
A gum-drop, arboris lacryma. 
Gum Aiaoic, gummi . Arabi- 

cum. Ammoniac, gummi Ara- 
moniacuin. Of the balm tree, 

opobalsamum. Elemi, gum- 
mi elemi. 
To gum or stiffen with gum 

gummi sublinere. 
Gummy, gummous or full of 
gum, gummosus. Vid. Lat. 
The gum of the eyes, gramia. 
Of the mouth, gingiva. 
A gun, bembarda, tormentum. 
A great gun, tormentum mu- 
rale. 

A wbvi-gun, tormentum vento 
comprcsso instruct um . 
To charge a gun, scloppum 
g!ande et pulvere nitrato one- 
rare. * To draw it, scloppum 
glande et puivere nitrato ex- 
onerate. To discharge or let 
it off, tormentum displodere. 
.4 gunner, bombardarins, tor- 
mentarius. 

A gun-smith, sclopporum fa- 
ber. 

Gunnery, ars tormenta bellica 
diiigendi. 

Gun-])o-^der, pulvis nitratus v. 
nitrosus. 

To gush out, effluere ; erum- 
p ; 5re, exiiire. 
A gushing out, eruptio, proflu- 
vium. 

033) 



A gust [taste] guatus, g\ieta- 

tus. 
To have a gust for or delight in 
a thing, aliqua re delcctari. 
A gust of wind, Sabruia. 
Gustful, boni saporis. 
Gusto, sapor germanus. 
Gusty, turbidus, procellosus. 
A gut, intestinum. The blind 
gut, intestinum ccecum. The 
great gut, colon. The long 
gut, intestinum rectum. The 
.stomach-gut, intestinum p.-i- 
mum. The small guts, ilia. 
The guts of a man, intestina, 
pi. exta. 

To gut, exenterare, eviscerare. 
To gut and scale fishes, pur- 
gare pisces. 
Gut-foundered, famelicus. 

A gutter, canalis, cloaca, lacu- 
na. Between two or more hou- 
ses, compluvium. Into which 
eaves drop, colliciee. 

A gutter in pillars, stria, cana- 
liculus. 

A gutter-tile, imbrex. 

To gutter or chamfer, lacunare, 
striate. 

Gutter-work, opus imbricatum. 

Like a gutter, compluvialis. 

Full of gutters, lacunosus. 

To guttle, helluari, comissari. 

A guttler, helluo. 

A guttling, helluatio, comis sa- 
tio. 

Guttural, ad guttur pertinens. 

To guzzle, potare, pergreecaii. 

A guzzler, potator. 

A guzzling, potatio. 

Gymnastically, athletice. 

Gymnastic, gymnasticus. 

Gyves, compedes. 

To gyve, compedire. 



H 



A HABERDASHER of small 
wares, dardanarius. 

-4 habergeon, lorica. 

To put onahabergeon, loricare. 

Habiliment, apparatus, vest itus. 

To habilitate, habilem redd ere. 

Hability, habilitas, facultas. 

A habit [custom] mos ; consue- 
tude. 

To get a habit of speaking in <% 
decent manner, consuescSre se 
recte loqui. 

A habit of apparel, vestimen- 
tum. Of body, temperamen- 
tum. 

.4 riding habit, vestitus ad 
equitandum aptus. 

To habit, vestire. 

Habitable, habitabilie. Not ha- 
bitable, inhabitabilia. 



IIAI 

A habitation, dorans, domici- 
lium. 

Habitual, usu contractus. 

To habituate, assuefacgre, con» 
suefacgre. 

Habitude, habitudo. 

To hack, csdgre. In pieces, 
concidgre. 

A hacking, cssio. 

To hackle, minutim concidgre. 

To hackney or let out, pro mer- 
cede locare. 

A haddock [fish] asinus. 

A haft, manubrium. A little 
haft, rnanubriolum. 

To haft or set in a haft, capulo 
insergre. 

Ahafting, manubriiinsertio. 

A hag [witch] furia, saga. 

A hag or night-mare, incubus . 

An old hag, vetula. 

To hag or tire and vex, aliquem 
labore defatigare. 

Haggard [\vild~] ferox. [Lean'} 
macer, macilentus. 

Haggish, deformis. 

To haggle or stand haggling, 
multis verbis licitari. 

A haggler, licitator verbosus. 

A haggling, licitatio verbosa. 

Hail or hailstone, grando. 

To hail, grandinare. It hails, 
grandinat. 

Haily, grandinosus. 

To hail a ship, nayem salutare. 

Hail or all hail, salve, ave. 

Hair [of man or beast] crinis, 
capiilus. 

The hair of the head, coma, 
capiilus. Of a beast, villus. 
Soft downy hair, lanugo. The 
hair of the forehead, antia;, pi. 
A lock of curled hair, cirrus. 
A bush of hair, cssaries. 
Plaited hair, crines torti. Soft 
hair, lanugo. False hair, ca- 
pillamentnm. A wig, calien- 
drum. 

The hair of the eye-lids, palpe- 
brse. 

A hair-cloth, cilicium. 

Grey hairs, canities. 
Curled hair, capilli crispi. Star- 
ing, arrectse comae. 

Having long hair, comans, cri- 
nitus. Curled hair., cirratU3, 
cirriger. Golden hair, auri- 
comus. Much hair, criniger. 
To comb or adjust one's luair, 
capillum compongre, crines v. 
capillos comSre. 

To cut or poll one's hair, capil- 
lum alicujus tondere. 
To let one's hair grow long, ca- 
pillum promittgre. 
To pluc k off hair, depilare. To 

filuck one by the hair, in capil- 
um alicujus involare. 
To a hair' a breadth or exactly, 
ad amussim. 

Of hair, crinalis, capillaceus. 
Of or like hair, capillaris. 
iVot a hair the less, ne pilo qui- 
dem minus 



HAL 

Haired, crinitus, capillaius. 
Red-haired, rufus. Shag-hair- 
ed, villosus. Rough-haired. 
hispidus. Thin-haired, rari- 
pilus. 

Hairy, hirsutus, hispidus, pilo- 
sus. 

Hairiness, hirsulia. 

Hairless, depilis. 

A plucking off the hair, depi- 
latio. 

A halberd, bipennismilitaris. 

A halberdier, bipennifer. 

The halcyon, halcyon. 

Halcyon days, dies sereni ; hal- 
cyonides; halcyonei dies. 

Hale [healthful or sound] sa- 
nus, salubev ; robustus. 

To hale or hale along, trahgre. 

A haler, quitrahit. 

A haling, tractus. 

Half, dimidium, pars media. 

Half an acre, semijugerum. 

Half -alive, semivivus. Half- 
asleep, semisomnis. Half a 
barbarian, semibarbarus. Half- 
clownish, semiagrestis. Half- 
dead, semianimis. Half-de- 
stroyed, semhutus. Half-boil- 
ed, semicoctus. Half-buried, 
semisepultus. Half -burnt, se- 
miustus. 

Half a bushel, sesquimodius. 

Half a circle, semicirculus. 

Of half a circle, semicircularis. 

Half a cubit long, semicubitalis. 

Half holy-days, dies ex parte 
festi ; diesintercisi. 

Half a dozen, sex, seni. 

Half -drunk, potu semigravis. 
Half -eat en, semesus. Half- 
empty, semiinanis. With half 
the face upward, semisupinus. 
Half -finis lied, semiperfectus. 

Half a foot, semipes. 

Of half afoot, semipedalis. 

Half-formed, semiformis. Half- 
free, semiliber. Half-full, se- 
miplenus. Half a god, semi- 
deus. Half an hour, semihora. 
Half a hundred, quinquaginta, 
quinquageni. Half- learned, 
semidoctus. Half-made, semi- 
factus. Half a man, semivir. 

A half moon, luna semiformis. 

A half moon, in fortification, 
propugnaculum lunatum. 

Half-naked, seminudus. Half- 
opened, semiapertus. 

Half an ounce, semuncia. 

Of half an ounce, semunciarius. 

Half a pound, semilibra. 

A halfpenny, obolus. 

Three halfpence, tribolus. 

Of three halfpence, triobolaris. 

Half a pint, triental. 

Half a sextary, hernina. 

Holding half a sextary, hemi- 
nariua. 

Half a verse, hemistichium. 

Half -zoaking ,semisomnus . Half- 
wet, semimadidu8. Half-wild, 
8emiferus. Half worn, semi- 
tritus. 

(130) 



HAM 

Of half ayear, Bemestris. 
By half, dimidio. 
To do a thing by halves, aliquid 
levi brachio aggre. 
As much, and half as much, scs- 
cuplum. 
An acre and a half, sesquijuge- 

rum. 
A bushel and a half, sesquimo- 
dius. 

Afoot and a half , sesquipes. 
Of a foot and a half, sesquipe- 
dalis, sesquipedaneus. 
An hour and a half, sesquihoi a. 
hora cum dimidia. 
A month and a half, sesquimen- 
sis. 
An ounce and a half, sescuncia. 
Of an ounce and a half, sescun- 
cialis. 

A pound and a half, sesquilibra. 
To halve, bipartiri. 
To do work by halves, opus im- 
perfectum relinqugre. 
halves [to cry] in commune. 
A hall, atrium, aula. A town- 
hall or common-hall, forum 
municipale. A little hall, a- 
triolum. 

The guild-hall, curia municipa- 
lis. 
Hall-days, dies fasti. 
To halloa [hollow or whoop] 
inclamare, vociferare. [Set 
the dogs on~] canes iucitare. 
A halloo or shout, clamor, voci- 
feratio. 

To set up a lialloo, vociferare. 
A hallooing, clamitatio, vocife- 
ratio. 
To hallow or cons e crat «.sacra re. 
A hallowed place, sacrarium. 
A hallowing, consecratio, dedi- 
catio. 
Halm or haulm [the sialic of 
corn] culmus, stipula. 
A halo [a circle about the sun , 
moon, &c.]halo. 
A halt, gradus suppressus. 
i To halt [make a halt] se sis- 
tgre. 

To make an army halt, consti- 
tugre. 

To halt [be lame] claudicare. 
To halt between two opinions, 
dubitare, fluctuare. 
A halting or stopping, gradus 
suppressus. 
A halter, restis, retinaculum. 
For a horse, capistrum. For 
the neck, laqueus. 
To halter, capistrare. 
To loose one's halter, capistro 
expedire. 
A haltering or entangling, illa- 
queatio. 
A ham or fiamlet, villa, vicus. 
The ham of the leg, poples. 
A ham of bacon, petaso. 
A hammer, malleus. A little 
hammer, malleolus. 
To hammer, cudgre. Out, ex- 
tundgre. [Invent or express a 
thing with great difficulty^ s 



HAN 

are aliquid excogitar» v. pro- 

terre. A thing into one's head, 

aliquid alicui inculcare. 
A luimmerer, malleator, fabri- 
cator. 
A hammering [forming] fabri- 

catio. 
To stand hammering or hesitat- 

ing upon a thing, haerere, hffi- 

sitare. 
A hammering upon a thing, hss- 

sitatio, dubitatio. 
A hammock, stratum nauti- 

cum. 
A hamper, corbis, cophinus. 

A little ha?nper, quasillus ; fis- 

cella. 
A hamper of osiers, calathus 

viminibus contextus. 
To hamper, irretire, impedire, 

prspedire. 
A hampering, implicatio, impe- 

ditio. 
To hamstring, suffraginem strin- 

/gre D. secare. 
hanaper, fiscus. 
The clerk of the hanaper, sports 

praefectus. 
A hand, manus. 
The right hand, dextra, v. dex- 

tera manus. The left, sinistra, 

laeva ; sinistra manus. 
To counterfeit one's liand, ma- 

numaiicujus apte irnitari. 
Short hand, ars aliquid velocis- 

sime notis excipiendi, tachy- 

graphia. 

To take down in short hand, no- 
tis aliquid velocissime exei- 

pgre. 
The hand of a clock, dial, watch, 

&c. index, gnomon. 
To take in hand, aggredi. 
A clenched hand, pugnus, com- 

pressa manus. An open hand, 
j)alma. 
Having but one hand, unimanus . 

A hundred hands, ceutimauus. 
The bac/c of the hand, manus 

aversa. The hollow, Tola. 
The hand lines, incisure, £>Z. 
At no hand, miuime gentium, 

nequaquam. 
Beforehand, in antecessum. In 

courtesy, officio prior. 
To be beforehand with one, pr£e- 

venire, anticipare. 
Behindhand inbusiness, cessans. 

In the world, ere uJeao op- 

pressus. 
With his hands bound behind 

him, manibus post terga re- 

vinciis. 
To be on the mending hand, me- 

liuscule valere. 
On the right hand, dextrorsum. 

On the left, sinistrorsum. 
On the ot/ier hand, altera parte 

v. vice. 
Out of hand, confestim, extem- 

plo. 
Hand to hand, cominv.s, con- 

fertim. 

You have had or made a good 

13 



HAN 

hand of it to-day, procesaiiti 

hodie puichre. 
Hand over head, inconsulto, 

temere. 
Hand in hand, junctis manibus. 
At hand, prope. [Of money] 

numerato. 
Near at hand, in propinquo ; 

non ita longe. 
Assurance under hand, cautio 

chirographi. 
A hand at cards, sors. 
In the turning of the hand, ex- 

/edite, facile. 
man of his hand, homo stre- 
nuus 

Of or belonging to the hand, 
manualia. 
A hand-basket, sportula. 
A hand-breadth, palmus. 
Of a hand-breadth, palmaris. 
A handfa, manipulus. 
A hand-gun, scl^ppetum ma- 
nuale. Bell, tintinuabulum. 
Kerchief, sudarium. Maid, 
ancilla. Manicle, manica. Mill, 
mola trusatilis. Saw, serrula. 
Speek, phalanga lignea. Vice, 
cochlea. 
Left-handed, sceva, ambidex- 
ter. 

Under-hand, clam, occulte, la- 
tenter. Dealings, fraus, dolus. 
A handicraft or working trade, 
ars humilis. 

A handicraftsman, opifex. 
A handiwork, opus manu fac- 
tum. 
Handily, callide, perite. 
Handiness, calliditas, peritia. 
To handle, tractare, contrec- 
tarc. A subject, de aliqua re- 
dissergre. Briefly, attinggie. 
Gently, demulcere. One rough- 
ly, acerbius et durius aliquem 
tractare. Often, pertractare. 
One ill, aliquem indignis mo- 
di3 accipgre. A matter gross- 
ly, aliquid crasso poilice trac- 
tare. 

The handle of a tool, manu- 
brium. 
A little handle, manubriolum, 

ansa. 
The handle of a cup, ansula. 
Having a handle, ansatus. 
To set a handle on, manubrium 
apt are. 
A netting on a bundle, manubrii 

aptatio. 
A handle [occasion] occasio. 
To make a handle of a thing, 
occasionem capgre. 
To seek a handle, occasionem 
captare. 
Hartdless. sine manibus. 
A ha?idling, tractatio. 
A ha?idling rudely or ill, trac- 
tatio aspera a», indigna. 
Handsel or hatisel. strena, mer- 
cimonii primitie. 
To handsel, primus uti. 
Handsome, [beautiful] pulcher, 
formosus. [Fine or genteel] 
■-J3-) 



HAR 

honestus, ingenuui. [Fitting 
or reasonable! «qui». 
To make handsome, decorare, 
ornare, polire. 

Indifferently handsome, bellus, 
bellulus. 
Handsomely, puichre, elegan- 

ter concinne. 
Handsomeness, decor, elegantia, 

forma. 
Handy, callidus, solers. 
Handycrafl. See Handicraft. 
Hang it, apage. 

To hang or hang up, luspea- 
dgre. 

To hang or be hanging, pen- 
dere. Down before, prsepen- 
dere. Back, tergiversari. By 
(a line, &c.) appendgre. A 
chamber with tapestry, aulssis 
cubiculum ornare. Dangling 
or loose, deflugre, dependere. 
Or let down, demittCre. Or 
be hanging down, dependere. 
Forward, propendere. To or 
together, cohaerere. Over, e- 
mine re , prominere . Up a thing, 
aiiquid suspendgre. 
A hanger-on or parasite, para- 
situs. 

A hanger \_a. short crooked 
swordj sica, harpe. 
Pot-hangers , ansae, pi. 
Hanging, penduius. 
A hanging, suspendium, sus- 
pensio. Together, ccherentia. 
Hangings of rooms, auleea,^. 
A hangman, carnifex. 
The hangman's office, c*rnifi« 
cina. 

To play the hangman, caruifici- 
nam facgre. 

A hank of thread, glomus. 
To hanker after, inhiare, ges- 
tire. 
A hankering after, desiderium ; 

appetentia. 
A hanse, mercatorum societas. 
The hanse-towns, eivitates socire 
v. federate ad commercium 
tutius faciendum. 
Hap. casus, eventus. 
Good hap, secunda fortuna. 
Ill hap, res adverse. 
By hap, forte, fortuito. 
By good hap, forte fortunfi.. 
Haply, forte, fortasse. 
To hap or happen, accide'ie, cou- 
tinggre, evenire. 

To happen unluckily, male suc- 
cedgre. 
It happens ill, parum succedit, 

aliter quam vellem accidit. 
It happens, accidit, contingit, 
evenit, obtingit. 
A happening, exitus, eventus. 
Happily, beate, feliciter. 
Happiness, felicitas, prospen- 
tas\ 

Happy [blt-ssed] felix, beatus. 
To make happy, beare, felici- 
tare. 
A harangue, oratio, concio. 
To harangue, concionari. 



JSi* r tt*«, vaitatio, depopulatio. 
To harass, fatigare, vex are. 
A harassing, fatigatio, vexatio. 
To harass a country, vastare, 
depopulari. 
A harbinger, prodromus, desig- 
nator hosphiorum. The king's, 
prodromus regius. 
A harbour for ships, portUB. 
Full of harbours, portuosus. 
A harbour [shelter or place of 
refuge] receptaculum, recep- 
tu«. 

To harbour or entertain, hospi- 
tari. Take up one's lodging, 
diversari, commorari. A stag, 
cervum cubantem servars. 
A harbour er, hospes. A har- 
bourer of thieves, latronum re- 
ceptator v. occultator. 
A hcurbouring, hospitio accep- 

tio. 
Harbourlcss [having no iiar- 
bour3 or havens] importuosus. 
[Not having any abode] pala- 
bundus ; erro. 

Hard [not soft] durus. [Diffi- 
cult! difficilis, arduus. [Nig- 
gardly] parous. Hard to get, 
rarua. Hard [in taste] acer- 
bus. 

Hard to be come at, difficilis 
aditu. It is hard tt say, dici 
vix potest. 
Hard-hearted, intimitis, crudelis. 
Hard by [adv.] juxta, prope, 
presto. Adj. viciiius, proxi- 
mu». 

To be hard at work, open dili- 
genter incumbeYe. 
Hard as brawn, callosus. 
To be hard as brawn, callere. 
To be. too hard for, vincgre, bu- 
perare. 

To grow hard with cold, rigere. 
Hard to learn, indocilis. 
Hard to be learned or under- 
stood, difficilis intellectu. 
A person hard to be pleased, 
morosus, difficilis. 
Hard [as drink] prs vetustate 
acidus. 

It freezes hard, duriter gelat. 
It rains hard, rnultam pluit. 
To harden or make hard, du- 
rare, indurare. One's self, se 
obfirmare. 
A hardener, qui durat. 
Hardily, audacter, fortiter. 
Hardiness, hardinead, hardi- 
hood, audacia ; fortitudo. 
Hardiness of constitution, ro- 
busta valetudo. 
Fool-hardiness, temeritas. 
Hardhh or somewhat hard, du- 
riusculus ; Bubthirue. 
Hardly [difficultly] difficile, 
fcgre, vix. [Sharply] acerbe, 
severe. [Sto-itly] etrenue. 
Hardness [in oj\position to soft- 
ness] duritia, lirrnitas. [Cruet- 
Ji/]immanitas; sa-.vitia. \ Covet- 
<>uimeas~\ avaritia. [Difficulty] 
diific'iHas. Stiffness with cold, 



HAR 

rigor, Of skin, callus. Of 

heart, duritia, feritas. Of body, 

or mind, animi v. corporis 

firmitas. [Sparingness] par- 

cimonia. [Stinginess] tenaci- 

tas. 

Hardships, difficultates, £»2. 
Hardy [valiant] strenuus, ani- 

mosus, audax. [That can en- 
dure hardship] laboris pa- 

tiens. 

To be hardy, audere. 

To make hardy or inure to la- 
bour, laboribus aliquem assue- 

facSre. 

To make hardy or stir up one's 

courage, animare, instigare, 

hortari. 

Fool-hardy, prseceps, temerari- 
us. 

A hare, lepus. 

To run with the hare, arid hold 

with the hound, ovem in fronte, 
lupum in corde, gereYe. 

A young hare, lepusculus. An 
old doe hare, lepus anus. 

A vjarren of hares, leporarium. 

Of a hare, leporinus. 

To start a hare, leporem exagi- 
tare. 

To hunt a hare, leporem venari. 

To hare or terrify a person, ali- 
quem perterrefacSre v. metu 
percellere. 

Hare brained, temerarius ; cf- 
fr'enus, insanus. 

Hare-hearted, timidus, meticu- 
losus. 

A harrier [sort of dog] canis le- 
porum venationi assuetus. 

Harlequin, saimio, mimus. 

A harlot, meretrix, scortum. 

Harlotry, meretricium. 

Of a harlot, meretricius. 

Harm, damnum, detrimentum, 
injuria. 

Great harm, clades, labes, cala- 
mitas. 

To harm or do harm, lade're, 
nocere. 

Harmful, damnosuSj detrimen- 
tosns. 

Harmfully, damnose. 

A harming, ltesio, viola tio. 

Harmless, innoxiua, insons. 

Harmlessly, innocenter. 

Harmlessness, innocentia. 

Harmonious, harmonical, har- 
monic, modulatus, harmonicus, 
concorii. 

Harmoniously [musically] mo- 
dulate. [ With one consent] 
concorditer. 

Harmony, harmonia, sympho- 
nia. 

To hxrmonise, modulari. 

Harnesc, habena, armatura ; 
arma, r>l. Or trappings of a 
horse., \ tfialera». For the breast, 
thorax. For the thighs, crura- 
lia. 

To harf. ss, instrueYe. A horse, 
phaler; equo inducere. To 
hxrncs together, colligare. 
C'"8) 



HAS 

Complete harness, panoplia 
A harp, lyra, cithara. 
To play on the harp, cithara ca- 
neVe ; citharizare. 
What do you harp at ? quid vis ? 
To harp on the same string, 
eandem incudem tundeYe. 
A harper, citharista, citharcs- 

dua, lymtes. A woman harper, 

citharistria. 

Of a harper, citharcedicus. 
A harpsichord, apondauli, pi. 

sambuca. 
A harpy, harpy ia. 
A harrow, occa, clathrum. 
To harrow, occare, cratire. 
A harrower, occator. 
A harrowing, occatio. 
Of harrowing, occatorius. 
Harsh [severe] auaterus, seve- 

rua, rigidus. In taste, acer, 

asper. In sound, absonus, 

agrestis, discors. 
Harshly, aspere, rigide. 
To sound harshly, male sonare. 
Harshness [severity] aaperitas, 

severitas ; ferocia. In taste, 

acerbitas. 

A hart or stag^ cervus. 
Of a hart, cervinna. 
Harts-horn, coruueervinum. 
Harvest, messis. 
A plentiful harvest, seges spicia 

uberibus et crebris. A late har- 
vest, messis serotina. 
Of harvest, messoriua, autum- 

nalis. 
Harvest-time, autumnus. 
Hay-harvest, fosniseciura. 
A harvest-man, messor. 
Harvest-fruits, fruges autum- 

nales. 
A harvest-feast or harvest-home, 

feriae ob coilectas fruges. 
To get in harvest, messem fa 

cgre. 

A hash of meat, minutal. - 
To hash, minutim cencidera 
A haslet, faliscus venter. 
A hasp, fibula. 
To hasp, obserare. 
A hassock to kneel on, scirpicu- 

lum. 

Haste, festinatio, properatio. 
In haste, festinanter, propere, 

maturate. 

To haste, hasten, or make haste, 

festinare, properare, accelerare. 

Away, avolare. One's pace, 

gradum accelerare. 
To make post haste, admodura 

festinare. 
To make too much haste, pras- 

festinare. 

A hastener, stimulator. 
A hastening, fe6tinatio, matura- 

tio, acceleratio. 
Hastily [in a hurry] festinanter, 

propere, festine. Over hastily, 

pra-.maiure. [Passionately] 

iracunde. 
Hastiness [hurry] vclocitas, 

praeci^itatio. [Testi?iess] ira 

cundia. 






HAU 

Hastings or green peas, pisa 
prscocia. 

Hasty [in a hurry] properus, 
testinane. 

Hasty -minded, fervens animi ; 
cerebrosus. 

Hasty [sudden] properus, festi- 
nus. 

To be hasty or testy, ardere, fe- 
rocire. 

A hat, galerus, pileus. Broad- 
brimmed, petasus. A little hat, 

galericulum. A straw hat, ga- 
lerus stramineus. A beaver, 

galerus fibrinus. A felt, lane- 

us. 

The brim of a hat, pilei raar- 

gines. 

A Cardinal's hat, pileus purpu- 

reus. 
A high-cro toned hat, pileus acu- 

micatus. 
A hat-band, spira. 

To put on his hat. caput operire. 

To put it off, aperire. 
A hatter or hat-maker, pileorum 

opifex . 

To hatch chickens, pullos exclu- 

dSre. 
A hatch of chickens, pullities. 
To hatch lies, mischief, &c. do- 

loa, mala, &c. procudere. 
Birds newly hatched, pulli ab 

ovo recenter esclusi. 
The hatches of a ship, tabuia- 

tum, fori. 
To be under the hatches or in 

bad circumstances, in egestate 

esse. 
To be under the hatches of a per- 
son, sub potestate alicujus esse. 
A hatchet or axe, securis, ascia, 

dolabra. 

The helve of a hatchet, manu- 
brium securis. 
Hate, odium. 
Full of hate, invidus, malig- 

nuB. 

To hate, odisse. 
Hated, exosns, perosus. 
Hateful, odiosu8. invidiosus. 
Hatefully, odiose. invidiose. 
Hatefulness, odium, invidia. 
A hater, osor. 
Hating, exosus, perosus. 
A hating, abominatio, aversatio; 

inimicitia. 
Hatred, odium. Private, si- 

multas. Mortal, cdium capi- 

tale. 

Full of hatred, invidus, iividus. 
Worthy of hatred, odiosus. 
To have, habere, tenere ; pc- 

tiri. 
To have the length of one's foot, 

ingenium alicujus pernoscgre. 
A haven, portus, limen, ostium. 
To arrive at the haven, ad por- 

tum appellgre. 
An arriving at the haven, appul- 

sus. 

Full of havens, pcrtuosus. 
Haver, avena. 
Haughtily, elate, superb? . 



HE A 

Haughtiness, arrogantia, super- 
bin. 
Haughty, superbus, contumax 
Haum, fabarum, pisorum, &c. 

slipula. 
A haunch, coxa, clunis, nates, 

pi. Of venison, clunis ferina. 
To haunt, frequentare. As a 

spirit, iuresteire. 
A haunt [custom] consueludo. 

[Place of meeting] receptacu- 

lum, recessus. 
Not haunted or resorted to, in- 

freqnens, incelebris. 
A haunter, frequens, qui fre- 

quentat. Of stews, ganeo. Of 
public houses, popino. Of men's 

tables, parasitus. 
A haunting, frequentatio. 
Havoc, clades, strages. 
To make havoc, populari, depo- 

/ulari, vastare. 
havocking or making havoc 

of, spoliatio, vastatio. 
A hawl/wrn, spina alba, alba 

spinus. 

To luLwk [spit] screare. Tip, 

exscreare. Or cry things about 

the streets, res veuales clami- 

tare. 
A hawk, accipiter. 
A hawker [pedlar] mercator cir- 

cumforaueus. 
A hawking [spitting] screatus. 

[Q/ things'] venditio circumfo- 

ranea. 
Hay, fcenum. Early, foenum 

pramaturum. Late, fcenum 

cordum. Hard, fcenum palus- 

tre. 

Made of hay, foeneus . 
To make hay, fcenum furcillis 

versare. 
A hay-maker, fcenisex. 
Hay-makingorhay-making time , 

fceinficium. 
A hay cock, rick, or stack, fceni 

meta. Loft or mow, foenile. 
Hazard, discrimen, periculum. 
Full of hazard, periculosus. 
With great hazard, periculo3e. 
Tbfaizord, periclitari. {Intrust! 

concredgre. Run the hazard 

of, fortunam experiri. 
A hazarding, periclitatio. 
Hazardous, periculosus, an- 

ceps. 
Hazardously, periculose. 
Hazardry, temeritas. 
A haze [thick fog] nebula. 
Hazel, corylus. 
A hazel-nut, nux avellana silves- 

tris. 
A copse or grove of hazel, cory- 

letum. 

Ha-zy, nebulosus, caliginosus. 
He, ille, ipse, iste, is, hie. Even 

he, ipse prorsus. 
A head, caput. 

A clear head, ingenium acre. 
The heads of a discourse, capi- 
ta orationis. 
The heads or chiefs of a people, 

primores. primates, proceres. 



HKA 

Th» head of a college, oolfcfK 
prases. 

To bring or draw a discourse 
to ahead, in compendium ser- 
monem rediggre. 

To bring a thing into a dis- 
course by head and shoulders, 
aliquid in orationem violenter 

iaducere. 

To draw to a head, as an impos- 
thume, suppurare. 

From head to foot, usque ab 

unguiculo ad capillura sum- 
mum. 

A head of hair, coma, caesaries. 

A head-dress, capitis ornatus. 

Of one's own head, sua sponte, 

ultro. 

To hit the nail on the head, rem 

acu tanggre. 

To bring a sore to a head, ulcus 

maturare. 
An arrow-head, spiculum ; «agit- 

tae terrain. 

To make head against one, ali- 

cui repugnare. 

To lose his head, capite plectl. 

To put into one's head, aliquid 

alicui suggergre. 
An addle-head, fatuus, hebe3. 

A Jolt-head, capito. 
A wild-headed youth, fervidua 

iuvema. 
A head of land, promontorium. 
The head-master of a school, 

ludimagisterprimarius t>.archi- 

didascalus. 
The head or chief in a business, 

princeps, prsecipuus. 
A head -band, capital. 
The fore-part of the head, sinci- 
put. The hi?ider, occiput. 
The swimming of the head, ver- 
tigo. 

The head-ache, capitis dolor. 
Ha ving two heads , biceps. Three, 

triceps. A hundred, centi- 

ceps. 
The head-pieces of a bridle, ca- 

pistrum. 
The head of a lute or viol, cith- 

ars jugum. 
A headpiece or helmet, cassis, 

cassida. 
The head of a spring, scatusigo, 

font is origo. 
To head a cask, dolio fundum 

immitte're. A spear, ferrum 

hastse prsfiggre. 
To head an army, exercituiprse- 

esse. 
To give a horse the head, equo 

habenas laxare. 
Handover head [rashly] temere, 

inconsulte. 
Hot-headed [rash] temerariua. 

[Soon angry'] iracundus. 
Light-headed, cerritus, cerebro- 
sus. 

A head-borough, decurio. 
A headsman, carnifsx. 
Heady [ungovernable] turaultu- 

osus, contumax. 
To be haady. tumul 



HEA 

Headily, temere, inconsulte, 

contumaciter. 

Headiness , temeritas, contuma- 

cia, ferocitas. 

Headless, sine capita. 

Headlong, prceceps, pronus. 

To cast down headlong, preeci- 

pitare. 

A casting down headlong, prae- 

cipitatio. 

To fall down headlong, preeceps 

rugre. 
Headship- principatus. 

A head-stall, capistrum. Of a 

bridle, frontale. 
Headstrong, ferox, indomitus, 

contumax. Obstinacy, contu- 

macia, pertinacia. 
Heady [as strong liquors] inebri- 

ans. 

To heal [cure] sarare, medi- 

cari. Thoroughly, persanare. 

Up a wound, vulnus congluti- 

nare. Divisions, dissidentes 

conciliare. Or be healed, con- 

valescgre. Cover, tegeYe, co- 

operire. 

Which may be healed or cured, 

medicabilis. Not to be healed, 

immedicabilis. 
A healer, medicus. 
Healing [of a curing quality] 

salutaris, salutifer. 
A healing, sanatio, curatio. 
Health, salus, sanita3, valetudo 

bona. Good, commoda. 
To be in health, valere, vigere. 
To drink a health to one, salu- 

tem alicui propinare. 
To keep in health, sospitare. 
Healthful or good for one's 

health, salutaris, saluber. 
A healthful or healthy person, 

homo integrfi. valet udine. 
Healthfully, salubriter. 
Heathfulnsss or wholesomcness, 

salubritas. 
Healthless, iafirmus,valetudina- 

rius. 
Healthsome, salutaris. 
Healthy, sanus, validns. 
A heap, cumulus, moles. A lit- 
tle heap, acerv!:6 parvus. 
A heap of stones, &c. conge- 
ries. 

To heap or heap up, cumulare ; 
congergre. About, circumag- 

ferare. Together, congerere. 
Tpon, superingereYe. Eril up- 
on one, mala in aliquem conglo- 
merate. 

A heaper, accumulator. 

A heaping, acervatio, accumu- 
late. 

By heaps, cumulatim, acerva- 
tim. 

To hear, audire, auscultare. Or 
be informed, certior figri. One's 
cause, alicujus causam cognos- 
cgre. Perfectly, exaudire. A 
little, subandire. In whispers, 
inaudire. Of a thing, rescis- 
«.gre, farna audire. 
A heartr, auditor, auacultator. j 



HEA 

A hearing, auditio, auditus. 

To be thick of hearing, obsur- 
descere. 

To give one the hearing, alicu- 
jus supplicationi aures praebere. 
Not to give one the hearing, 
obturatis auribus prsterire. 

To be within hearing, prsstare, 
adesse. 

To know by hearsay, fando ali- 
quid accipgre. 

To hearken, auscultare, subaus- 
cultare. 

A hearkening, auscultatio. 

A hearkener, auscultator. 

Hearsay, auditio, auditum. 

The heart [vital muscle] cor. 
A little heart, corculum. [Mid- 
dle'] medium. 

Full of heart, animosus, for- 
tis. 

To have a heart to do, audere. 

Out of heart, exanimis ; inau- 
dax. As ground, macer, inl'ae- 
cundus. 

In good heart [as ground] fer- 
tilis, fcecundus, opimus. 

To be in heart, vigere, valere. 

To be out of heart, animum des- 

pondere. 

To put one out of heart, alicui 

omnem spem adisneVe. 

Heart of oak, robnr. 

Next to the heart or very dear to 

ons, carissimus. 

By heart, memoriter, memorii 
To gel, memorise mandare. 

To break one's heart through 

grief, dolore tabescgre. 

To lose heart or courage, animo 

concidSre. 

To set one's heart upon, amore 

alicujus rei ardere. 

To lay or take a thing to heart, 

aliquid graviter, ffigre v. mo- 

leste ferre. 
To rejoice at heart, summo gau- 

dio exultare. 
To take heart, animum recipgre. 

Grief of heart, dolor acerbus. 
A sweetheart, corculum. A 

man's sweetheart, arnica. A 

woman's sweetheart, procus. 

My sweetheart or my dear 

heart, lux mea, anima mea, 

vita mea. 
A heart-breaking affair, res acer- 

bissima. 

Heart- burning, dolor cordis. 
A heart-burning or grudge, si- 

multas. 
Stout of heart, animosus, mag- 

nanimus. 
Heart-comforting, consolatori- 

iis, exhilarans. 
Faint-hearted, formidolosua, ti- 

midus. 
Faint heart edness, ignavia. 
False-hearted, bilinguis, dolo- 

sus. 
Hard-hearted, durus, ferreus, 

inhumanus. 
Hard -hear iedness, duritia, »avi- 

lia. 



HEA 

Light-hearted, laetus, hilaris. 
Public-hearted, boni communis 
studiosus. 

The heart-strings, prjecordia. 
To hearten or hearten up, am- 
inos adde're. 

A heartening, animatio, concita- 
tio, incitatio, stimulatio. 

A hearth, focus, caminus. 

Heartily [sincerely] sincere, ex 
animo. [Stoutly] strenue. 

To bewail heartily, ex animo 
deplorare. To desire, a vide 
concupisceYe. To eat, acri 
appetitu edere. To laugh, 
effuse ridere ; cachinno con- 
cuti. 

Heartiness [sincerity] sinceri- 
tas. [Stoutness] fortitudo, vir- 
tus. 

Heartless, excors. 

To grow heartless, animum ab- 
jicgre. 

Heartlessness, animi abjectio v. 
desperatio. 

Hearty [sincere] sincerus. 
T Well] sanus. 

Heat [warmth] calor. [Pas- 
sion] ira. 

A stifling or sultry heat, testus, 
calor vehemens. 

A heat in horse-races, cursue. 

To heat or make hot, calefacgre. 
Or be in a heat, calere, can- 
dere. 

With great heal, ardenter. 

Heath [a plant] erica. 

A heath or common, ager com- 
pascuus. 

A heathen, paganus, infidelis. 

Heathenism, inanium deorum 
cultus. 

Heathenish, ethnicus. 

Heathenishly, more ethnicorum. 

To heave, levare. Or swell, le- 
vari, tumere. Up, levare, ele- 

vare ; attollgre. 

A heave-offering, oblatio agita- 
ta. 

Heaven, coelum. 

Of heaven or heavenly, ccelestie ; 

sethereus. 
From heaven, a ccelo, divinitus. 
Heavenly beings, ccelites, caeli- 

colae. 
Heavenly-mirided, rebus cceles- 

tibus intentU8. 
Heavenly-mind ednes s,rtr\xm coe- 

lestium cura. 
Heavily [weightily] graviter. 

[Sorrowfully] mceste. [Slow- 
Jy] lente. 
To take on or lament heavily, 

lamenti8 se dedgre. 
To complain heavily of a thing, 

de aliqua re graviter queri. 
Heaviness [weight] gravitas, 

pondias. [Drowsiness] sopor. 

[Du'ness of understanding"] 

tarditas ingenii. [Sorrowful- 
ness] tristitia, mcestitia. 
Heavy [adj.] tristis. moestus. 

Very heavy, pertristis. Soma- 

what heavy, aubtriatis, tristl* 



HEE 

lulu». [Drowsy] somniculo- 
8us. [Dull] segnis ; iners. 

Heavy-headed, gravedinosus. 

Somewhat heavy or dull, tardi- 
usculu8. 

Heavy [in weight] gravis, pon- 
derosus. 

A heavy or dull-witted person, 
homo tardi ingenii. 

A heavy or dirty way, via lu- 
iosa. 

Heavy [painful, requiring much 
pains] laboriosus, operosus. 

To make heavy or sad, tristare. 

To make heavy in weight, in- 
gravare. 

To grow heavy, gravesceYe . 

To fall or light heavy upon, 
multuoi aJicui incommodare. 

Hebetude, torpor. 

A Hebraism, Hebralsmus. 

Hebrew. Hebraicus, Hebraeus. 

In Hebreio, Hebralce. 

A hecatomb, sacrificiem cen- 
tum bourn; hecatombe. 

A hector, gladiator, sicarius. 

To hector, minari, insultare. 

A hedge, sepes. Of briars and. 
thorns, sepimentum spineum. 
Made with stakes, sepimentum 
ligneum. Or inclosures to keep 
in beasts, septum. 

A little hedge, sepicula. 

A quick-set hedge, sepes viva. 

To hedge, sepire. Before, prs- 
sepire. In or about, circum- 
sepire. 

A hedge-row, series sepium. 
Priest, sacerdos tressis. Mar- 
riage, nuptis clandestinae. 

To be on the wrong side of the 
hedge or mistaken, in errore 
versari. 

To ride over hedge and ditch , 
per campoa septaque equi- 
tare. 

A place hedged in, conseptnm. 

A hedger, qui sepimenta tacit. 

A hedging, septio. 

Heed, cura, cautio, attentio. 

To take heed or beware, cavere. 

To heed, give heed, or take heed., 
attendSre, advigilare. 

To take good heed of a thing, 
accurare. 

Not to heed, negligeYe. 

Want of taking heed, impru- 
dentia, negligentia, incuria. 

Heedful, cautus, providus. 
j Heedfully or heedily, attente, 
caute, cate. 

Heedfulness or heediness, atten- 
tio, cautio. 

Heedless, incautus, negligens, 
indiligens, incuriosus ; osci- 
tans ; immemor. 

To be heedless, negligent! animo 
esse. 
, Heedlessly, negligenter, incaute. 
, Heedlessness, negligentia, incu- 
ria, indiligentia. 

The heel, calx. 

To kick or trip up one's heels, 
•uppiantarn . 

13* 



HEL 

To lay one by the heels, in cus- 
todiam conjiceYe. 

To show one a fair pair of heels, 
aufugere. 

To be at one's heels, instare. 

To heel.- -The ship heels, navis 
in latus inclinat. 

The heft or weight of a thing, 
pondus. 

A heifer, bucula, juvenca. 

Height, altitudo. 

The height of a distemper, mor- 
bi crisis. 

The height or top of a thing, 
culmen, fastigium. 

The height of pleasure, summa 
voluptas. 

Height or tallnes3, proceritas. 

To heighten or lift up higher, 
levare, erigeYe. Aggravate, 
aggravare. A person's cou- 
rage, animum audeYe. 

A heightening [raising] erec- 
tio. [Aggravating] exaggera- 
te. 

Heinous, detestabilis, immanis. 

To make more heinous, aggra- 
vare, amplificare. 

Heinously or wickedly, flagiti- 
ose, nequiter. Or angrily, 
irate. 

Heinousness, immanitas, atroci- 
tas. 

An heir or heiress, hares. Of 
a half part, haeres ex semisse. 
Of the whole, heres ex asse. 
Or chief heir, hares primae 
cerae. An heir at law, hsres 
lege. By will, testamentarius. 
The nest but one, hasres se- 
cundus. 

To disinherit an heir, haeredem 
abdlcare. 

To make one his heir, haeredem 
testamento scribe're. 

To deprive the right heir, hssre- 
dem jure movere. 

Joint heir or coheir, cohaeres. 

Heirship, hseredium, haereditas. 

One that slily endeavours to be 
one's heir, haeredipeta. 

Hell, Tartarus, orcuc. 

A hell-hound, cerberus. 

Hellish, Lnfernus ; Tartareus. 

The helm of a s/«p, navis clavus. 

To sit at the helm, clavum te- 
nere. 

A helmet, galea, cassis. 

The plume of a helmet, galeae 
crista v. apex. 

Wearing ahelmet, galeatus. 

Help (assistance] auxilium, ad- 
jumentum. Or cure, remedi- 
um, auxilium. 

To help, opitulari, auxiliari, 
juvare. adjuiare. At a pinch, 
subsidio alicuj us venire. For- 
ward, promovere. One to mo- 
ney, pecuniam alicui suppe- 
ditare. One out of trouble, ali- 
quem ex angustiis liberare. Up, 
sublevare. 

To cry out for help, ■ubaidium 
invocare. 

(141) 



HER 

By God's help, Deo juvante. 

So kelp me God, Ita me Dii 
ament. 

To help or avoid, vitare, effu- 
geYe. 

Ahelper, adjutor, m. adjutrix,f. 

Helpful, auxiliaris. 

Helpless, inops ; desertua. 

Helter skelter, confuse, temere. 
Vid. Pell-mell. 

A helve, manubrium. 

To helve, manubrium inserSre. 

Hem! [interj.] hem 1 

A hem, fimbria, lacinia. 

To hem, praetexere. In, cir- 
cumsidere ; intersepire. In 
spitting, screare, exacreare. 
[Call back] revocare. 

A hemisphere, hemisphserium. 

Hemlock, cicuta. 

A hemming [spitting] screatio, 
screatus. 

Hemp, cannabis. Hemp-tree, 
vitex. Bastard-hemp, cannabis 
spuria. 

To beat hemp, cannabim conte- 
rgre. 

Of hemp, lineus, cannabinus. 

A. hempen cord, tomex. 

Hemp-seed, lini semen. 

A hemp yard or hemp -plat, Una- 
rium. 

A hen, gallina. Note, the 
word hen frequently signifies 
the female of any sort of 
birds, and then the word 
femina in Latin is to be added 
to the name of tha.t particular 
bird. 

A moor-hen, fulica. A brood- 
hen, gallina iacubans. A 
game-hen, gallina lougobar- 
dica. A hen past laying, gal- 
lina effoeta. 

A pea-hen [bird] pava. 

A pheasant-hen, phasiaua. 

Of a hen, galliuaceus 

Henbane, hyoscyamus. Yellow, 
luteus. 

A hen-roost, cavea, gallinarum 
sedes. 

Hen-hearted, ignavus, timidus. 

Henpecked, uxori nuptus. 

Hence or from hence, nine. [Be- 
gone] apage te ! [Ago or 
since] abhinc. 

Henceforth or henceforward,dz- 
hinc, deinceps. 

Henchman, famulus. 

Her own, suus. 

A herald at arms, caduceator. 

To herald, introduceYe. 

Heraldry, jus fseciale. 

A king "of heralds, paterpatra- 
tus. 

An herb, herba ; olus. Armaii 
herb, herbula. 

Herbs for the pot, olera, pi. 

Herbage [pasture] pascuum. 
[Tithe of herbs] decimae pro 
herbis. [Tuhe of grazing] 
hia depascuis. 
\n herbal, botanographia. 
'n herbalist, herbariu». 



H£W 

Full of herbs, herbosus. 

An kerb-market, forum olitori- 
um. 

An herb-seller, olitor. 

An herb-woman, olerum vendi- 
trix. 

A herd, armeutum. 

To herd together, gregatim con- 
venire. 

A herdsman, armentarius, pas- 
tor ; bubulcus. 

Here, hie. 

Here is [behold] en, ecce, hem ! 

Here [hither] hue. 

Hereafter, posthac, delude. 

Here and there, hie illic, hinc 
ilhnc. 

Hereabout or hereaway, circiter 
hasc loca. 

Her eat, hinc, inde. 

Hereby, ex hoc, per hoc, hac 
re, hinc. 

Herein, in hac re. 

Hereof, hujus, de hac re. 

Heretofore, antea, antehac,olim. 

Hereupon, hinc. 

Hereunto, ad hoc, adhuc. 

Herewith, hoc. 

Hereditary right, jus heeredi- 
tarium. 

An hereditament, hseredium. 

Heresy, alienum a recta fide 
dogma. 

A heretic, a recta fide alienus. 

Heretical, hsereticus. 

Heretically, haeretice. 

A heriol, heriotum. 

A heritage, hasreditas, patrimo- 
nium. By escheat, haereditas 
caduca. 

Of a heritage, hsreditarius. 

A hermaphrodite, hermaphrodi- 
tus. 

Hermetic or hermetical, herrne- 
ticu8 ; chemicus. 

Hermetically, hermetice. 

A hermit, deserta colens. Vid. 
Eremite. 

A hermitage, eremitae cella. 

A hern or heron, ardea. 

A hero, heroa. 

Heroic or heroical, heroIcu3. 

Heroically, fortiter. 

A heroine, herofs, herolna. 

Heroism, heroum gesta. 

A herring, ha lee. 

A pickled herring, halec condi- 
tanea. Salted, muriatiea. A 
red herring, halec salita et 
fumo durata. A shotten her- 
ring, halec eftceta. 

Hers, ejus, ipsius, illius. 

A herse, sandnpila, feretrum. 
To herse, in feretro pongre. 

Herse-like, funereus. 

To hesitate, haeeitare,dubitare. 

A hesitating, hesitation, or he- 
sitancy, haesitatio, cunctatio, 
dubitatio. 

To hew, asciare. dissecare. 
Asunder, discindgre. Down, 
6iiccidSre. To pieces, conci- 
dSre. 
To rough-hew, exasciare. 



RIG 

To hew smooth with an aze, do- 
lare. 

Rough-hewn, rudis, rusticus. 

A hewer of stones, lapicida. Of 
wood, lignator. 

A hexagon, sexangulus, hexa- 
jonus. 
r eyday ! ohe ! o festum diem ! 

A hiccough or hiccup, singultus. 

To have the hiccough, singultu 
laborare. 

A hide, pellis, corium, tergus. 

A raw or wet hide, scortum hu- 
mectum. 

Made of hide, scorteus. 

Hide-bound [sick] pelle rigida 
sub3trictus. [Niggardly] par- 
ens, tenax. 

A hide of land, terra unius ara- 
tri culturae sufficiens. 

To hide [act.] abscondSre, ab- 
dere. Again, recondSre. Be- 
fore, prseteggre. [Cover] con- 
teggre. A thing from one, 
aliquem aliquid celare. In 
the ground, defodSre. Toge- 
ther, ^cooperire. Neut. latere, 
delitere . 

A hider, occultator. 

A hiding, occultatio. 

A hiding-place, latebra, latibu- 

Hideous, horridus, perhorridus. 

Hideously, horride. torve. 

Hideousness, horror. 

To hie on, festinare, properare. 

A hierarchy, imperiurn in rebus 
sacris. 

To higgle or go higgling about, 
ostiatim cibaria venalia of- 
ferre. 

A higgler, qui v. quae cibaria os- 
tiatim venalia offert. 

Higgledy piggledy, confuse. 

High, alius, celsus, sublimis. 

Very high, prasaltus, prascel- 
sus. 

A very high degree of honour, 
amplissimus dignitatis gra- 
dus. 

On high, in sublime, sursum, 
alte. 

High-blessed, felicissimus. 

High-bloicn, valde inflatus. 

High-born, summo loco natus. 

High-flying, high-flown, immo- 
dicus ; turgidus. 

High-mettled, acer, fortis. 

High in stature, procerus, altus. 

That which is on high or above 
us, superus, supernus. 

The highway, via regia, via 
trita. 

A highway-man, latro ; insidi- 
ator. 

Somewhat higher, altiusculus. 
To be higher than others, caete- 
ris eminere u.supereminere. 
To drink high, damuose bi- 
beVe. To feed, comissari. To 
play, niagno pignore lusu con- 
tendere. 
Highest, highmosl, summus, su- 
premos. 

(142) 



A highlander, monticola 

Highly, alte, excelse, sublimit 
ter. 

Highness [loftiness] altitudo, 
celsitudo. [Tallness] proc8- 
ritas. 

Hilarity, hilaritas, festivitas. 

A hill, collis. A little hill, tu- 
mulus, colliculus. An ant-hill, 
collis formicosua. A mole-hill 
or small hill, verruca. 

Of a hill, collinus. 

The foot of a hill, collis, radix. 
The side, clivus. The ridge, 
jugum. The top, apex, cul- 
men v. fastigiura. 

A hillock, colliculus, tumulus 
terreus. 

Hilly or full of hills, montoeus, 
montanu3. 

A dweller on a hill, monticola. 

The hilt of a sword, gladii capu- 
lum. 

He himself, ille ipse. 

A hi?id, cerva. See Stag. 

A hind-calf, hinnulus. 

A country hind or servant, ver- 
na, villicus. 

Hinder, posterior. 

The hinder feet, pedes posteri- 
ores. Part of the head, occi- 
put. Part of the neck, cervix. 

To hinder, impedire ; ob3tare, 
inhibere. [Interrupt'] inter- 
pellate. [Frighten] from, abs- 
terrere. [Keep or debar from] 
arcere. 

A hinderance or hindrance, ira- 
pedimentum, mora. [Loss or 
prejudice] damnum, detrimen- 
tum. 

A hinderer, ipterpellator. Of 
one's gain, lucri oppugnator. 

A hindering, mora, impeditio ; 
obstaculum. 

Hinderling; degener. 

HindcrWost or hindmost, pos- 
tremus. 

A hinge, cardo. 

To be off the hinges [out of hu- 
mour] stomachari, indignari ; 
aegre aliquid ferre. 

A hint or hinting, indicium, r 
nitio. 

To hint, innuere, 6uggergre ; 
summonere. 

Hip [interj.] eho ! heus ! 

A hip [berry] cynosbati bacca. 

The hip, coxa, coxendix. 

Pained in the Aipjischiacua v. 
ischiadicus. 

Hipped or hip-shot, deluraba- 

tU3. 

Hi-opish [hypochondriac] atrfi 

bile percitus. 
Hire, merces, pretium, itipen- 

diurti. 

To hire, conducPre. 
To let or set to hire, locare, 

elocare. 

The hire of any thing, locarium. 
A day's hire, diarium. 
Of hire, 8tipendiarius. 
That may be hired-, conductitiut. 



aari; 



HOA 

Carriages to be hired, vehicula 
meritoria. 

Not to be hired, illocabilis. 

A hireling, mercenarins. 

A hirer, conductor. 

A hirer [letter out to hire] lo- 
cator. 

A hirer of land, redemptor. 

A hiring, conductio. 

A hiring out, locatio. 

His, ejus, illius. ipsius, hujus. 

His own, suns, propriusj 

A hiss, or hissing, sibilum, sibi- 
lus. 

To hiss or make a hissing, sibi- 
lare. [By way of dislike'] ad- 
murmurare. At or against, 
sibiiis aliquem consectari. 
Like a goose, gingrire, grati- 
tare. Out or off the stage, ex- 
sibilare. 

Hist [silence] au ! st '. 

A historian, historicus, historiaj 
scriptor. 

Historical, historicus, histori- 
alis. 

Historically, historice. 
1 A history, historia. 

To write a history, historiam 
scribe're. 

To hit, ferire, percutere. [Hap- 
pen or succeed'] continggre, ac- 
cide're, succedgre. Or agree 
about a thing, de re aliqna 
consentire. On a thing, in 
rem incideYe. Against, aili- 
dgre, collidere. Or beat down, 
dejicgre. 

A lucky hit, sors prospera v. ss- 
cunda. 

A ht or hitting, percussio, ic- 
tus. 

A hitting against, illisio, colli- 
sio. 

Hit or miss, recte an secus. 

To hitch [catch] fune arripgre. 
[Move further] movere. 

A hithe or hythe, portus, sinus. 

flither [to this place] hue. 
[Towards this place] horsnm. 
Hither and thither, hue iiluc, 
nltro citroque. 

What ! hither 1 huccine ? 

Hither or nearer [adj.] citerior. 

Hithermost or nearest, citimus. 

Hitherto, adhuc, hactenus. 

Hitherward, horsmn. 

A hive for bees, alveare. 

To hive bees, alveari condgre. 

The place where hives were 
placed, apmrium. alvearium. 

Ho J hem ! heus ! eho t 

Hoard, acervus, cumulus, con- 
geries. 

To hoard up, condgre, acer- 
vare ; corrogare. 

A hoarder of wealth, opum ac- 
cumulator. 

A hoarding, accumulatio, coa- 
cervatio. 

Hoar mess, canities. Of brt:ad, 
panis mucor. 

Hoarse, rancus. Somewhat 
hoarse, subraucus. 



HOG 

To he hoarse, raucus fesse. 

Sounding hoarse or bass, raucj- 
sonus. 

To become or grow hoarse, \r- 
raucescere. 

Hoarsely, raucum. 

Hoarseness, r&ucita.s. Of speech, 
ravis. 

Hoary, hoar [white] can up, 
albens. As frost, pruinosus. 
[Mouldy] mucidus. 

To be hoary, canere. 

To grow hoary, incanesceYe. 

Hoary hairs, cani capilli. __ 

To be hoary [as bread] mucere. 

'1 o grow hoary [as bread] mu- 
cescgre. 

A hob-nail, clavus rusticorum 
calceis impactus. A hob or 
hob-nail [clown] rusticus. 

To hobble or hobble along, clau- 
dicare. 

To hobble over a thing or to do 
it carelessly, Ieviter perstrin- 
ggre. 

A hobbling way, via aspera. 

Hobbling ly, male, imperite. 

A hobby [little horse] asturco, 
mannulus. A hobby-horse, 

arundo longa. 

A hobgoblin, larva, terriculum. 

A hock or hough, suffrage, po- 
ples. 

A hock of bacon, perna porcina. 

Hock herb, malva. 

Old hock [sort of wine] vinum 
vetustum Rhenense. 

A hocus-pocus, circulator, praV- 
stigiator. 

A hod for mortar, trulla. 

Hoddij, sanus. lstus, alacris. 

A hodge-podge, al. hotch-potch, 
miscellanea, pi. farrago. 

A hoe, ligo, rastrum. 

To hoe, cccare ; pastinare. 

A hog, porcus, sus. 

.4 little hog, porcellu3. .4 
young hog, nefrens. A bacon- 
hog, porcus saginatus. A 
barrow-bog, verres castratus. 
A hog sly-fed. porcus ahilis. 

Of a hog, porcinus. 

A hog badger, taxus. 

Hog's grease, axungia porcina. 
Hog's flesh, caro suilla v. por- 
cina. 

A hoggrel, ovis bidens, ovis bi- 
ma. 

A hog-herd, subulcus. 

A hog-sty, suile. Trough, aqua- 
liculus porcinus. 

A hogshead, dolium. 

A hedge-hog, echinus. 

A sea-hog, tursio. 

Hog's wash, sorbitio suilla. 

Hoggish [clownish] rusticuB. 
[ Cross or vw ly~\ moroauB. [ Co- 
vetous, niggardly] deparcus. 

Hoggishly, rustice, sorriide, mo- 
rose. 

Hoggishness, rustieitas, moro- 
sitas. 

Ahogoo. haut-gotd, sapor ve- 
il emeus. 

(M3) 



HOL 

A hoiden, virago. 

To hoist up, tollerc. On high, 
evehgre. The sails, venti» 
vela dare. 

A hoisting, sublatio. Instru. 
ment, trochlea. 

A /wld [lurking-place] latibu- 
lum, latebra. 

To hold [retain] tenere, reti- 
nere. Or continue [as a de- 
bate] durare. Affirm, asse- 
rgre. [Think] putare. One 
a candle, facem alicui pra> 
ferre. [Contain] continere. 
[Last] restare, durare. Back, 
detinere. Close together, com- 
prisnSre. In, coercere. In 
the reins, habenas premSre. 
Off [at sea] rudentem abstra- 
he're. Off, prohibere, inipe- 
dire. On, continuare. Out 
or persevere, perseverare. A 

jrublic sale, auction em facgre. 
A seriate, senatum habere. 

To get, lay, or take hold of, 
comprehende're. 

To take hold about, amplecii, 
complecti. 

To hold out, perdurare, per- 
stare. 

To hold together [agree] con- 
cord are. 

To hold up, attollSre, extollgre ; 
su st in ere. 

A hold or thing to hold by, ad 
miniculum. 

A ship's hold, navis pene- 
trale. 

A hold of wild beasts, ferarum 
cubile ; lustra. 

A stronghold, presidium. 

A holdfast, uncus ferreus. 

To let go his hold, demittgre. 

A holding back, retenlio. 

Holding one'' s purpose, consilii 
tenax. 

A holding down, suppressio. 

Holding fast, tenax, pertinax. 

A holding in, cohibitio, inbibi- 
tio. 

A holding up, suetentatio. 

A hole, whether natural or ar- 
tificial, foramen. 

To make a hole through, tere- 
brare, penetrare. 

A hole to lurk in, latebra. 

A hole under ground, spelunca, 
cavea. 

To find a hole to creep out at, 
rimam invenire. 

A hole to creep out at, diverti- 
culum. 

The arm-holes, alae, axilla. 

A pigeon-hole, columbarium. 
A touch-hole, ignis coneepta- 
culum. An eye-hole, oculi 
concavum. The black hole in 
a prison, tullianum. The sight 
hole in a cross-bow, Ecutula. 
The hole of a badger, taxi an- 
trum. A pockhole, variola- 
rum vestigium. The hole in 
a pair of bellows, follis gula. 
A breathing-hole, spiiaculum. 



HOM 

The hole of a balance, agina, 
Of a hatchet, crena. 
Full of holes, multicavus, ca- 
vernosas. 
Holily, sancte, pie. 
Holiness, sanctitas. 
Holla ! heus ! hem ! 
Hollow, cavus, cavernosus. 
A hollow or hollow place, con- 
cavum. 

To hollow or make hollow, ca- 
vare, incavare, concavare. 
To be hollow like a sponge, fis> 
tulare. 

To hollow or whoop, inclaraare. 
A hollow voice, vox fasca. 
The hollow of the hand, vofa. 
Hollow-hearted, homo fallax. 
Hollow-eyed, partus. 
Hollow, as a reed, &c. fistulo- 
sus. As a sponge, &c. spon- 
giosus. 
A hollowing, excavatio. 
Hollowly, dissimulanter. 
Hollowness, cavitas. Under 
ground, caverna, crypta. 
Hollowness of the eyes, conchos 
v. conchus. 

The holly-tree, aquifoliurn. 
The holm-oak, ilex. 
Of the holm-oak, iliceus. 
A holster, theca scloppeti mi- 
tt oris. 
A holt, saltus, silvula. 
Holy, sacer, sanctus. Tilings, 
sacra, pi. 

Holy writ, scriptura sacra. 
The holy of holies, sanctum 
sanctorum. 

To make holy, sacrare, con?e- 
crare. 

To make or keep holy-day, fe- 
riari, ferias v. diem festum 
aggre. 
A making holy, consecratio. 
A holy-day, dies festus. 
Holy-days, ferise, pi. 



fe- 



Half holy-days, dies intercU 

Holy-day eves, pridie festi : 
rife prascedaneae. 

Set holy-days, feriae, anniversa- 
ries. 

Of a holy-day, festus. 

The Holy Ghost, Spiritus Sanc- 



Holy Thursday, dies ascensionis 

Domini nostri in ccelum. 
Homage, clientela. 
To do homage to one, obsequium 

clientela; agnoscSre. 
Homageable, clientela; obaequio 

obnoxius. 
A homager, cliens. 
Home, domus. 
At home, domi. 

To come home, domum venire. 
To go or return home, domum 

redire. He is returned home, 
from abroad, pe regie rediit. 
To go to one's long home [die] 

mori ; diem obire snpremum. 
Fi om home, domo. 
Home-bred, domi educatus. 
A home-bred slave, verna. 



HON 

A home argument, argumentum 
grave. 

A home blow, ictus validus. 

Home news, novellae domestics. 

A home charge or accusation, 
accusatio acris. Or onset, im- 
petus violentus. 

To speak home or to the purpose, 
libere loqui. 

Hankering after home, domes- 
tics vita; appetens. 

Home-spun cloth, pannus domi- 
netus. 

Home-spun [mean or ordinary] 
crassus, rusticus ; agrestis. 

A home-stall, homestead, domi- 
cilium, villa. 

To charge home [in fighting] 
acriter instarte. 

To urge an argument home, ar- 

gumento instare. 

Homeliness, rusticitas. 

Homely, familiaris, rusticus, ru- 

dis. 
Somewhat homely, rusticulus. 
Homelily, inurbane, rustice. 
Homeward, domum versus. 
A homelyn [fish] raia lsvis. 
A homicide [the person] homi- 

cida. [The act'] homicidium. 
Homicidal, truculetitus, ferus. 
A homily, concio, homilia. 
Homogeneal or homogeneous, 

ejusdem generis. 
Homologous, congener. 
Homonymous, ambiguus. 
A homonymy, vocis ambiguitas. 
A hone, cos olearia, cos Cre- 

tica. 
Honest [upright] probus, ho- 

nestus. [Chaste] castas, pu- 

dicus. 

It is not honest, dedecet. 
Honestly [uprightly] honeste, 

sancte. [Chastely] caste, ve- 

recunde. 
Honesty [integrity] probitas, in- 

tegritas. [Chastity] castitas, 

puriicitia. 
Honey, mel. 

My honey, meum corculum. 
Live honey or virgin honey, mel 

purum. 

To make honey, mellificare. 
The making of honey, mellifi- 

cium. 
Making honey, mellificus. 
Honey -harvest, mellatio. 
To sweeten with honey, melle 
condire. 
Sweet as honey, melleu3, melli- 
fluus 



A maker or seller of honey, mel- 

larius. 
A honey-comb, favus. 
Honey-dew, mel roscidum. 
Ihe honeymoon, mensis mel- 

leus, feriee Hymenals. 
Honey-sops, offae saporatae 

melle. 
Honey-suckle, caprifolium. 

French, caprifolium clypea- 

tum. Trefoil, trifolium pra- 

tense. 



HOO 

Honeywort, cerinthe. 
Honeyed, mellitus. 
Honey-combed [as a cannoaj 
perperam fusus. 
Honeyless, sine melle. 
Honorary, honorarius. 
Honour Lrenown] honor, Lonos ; 
fama. [Chastity] pudicitia. 
An honour, decus. 
To account or esteem any thing 
an honour, aliquid honori du- 
cere. 

To advance one to honours, ali- 
quem ad honorespromovere. 
To covet or seek for honour, ho- 
nori velincari. 
To injure one's honour, alicuju* 
existimationem laedere. 
To name or mention one with 
honour, aliquem honoris causa 
nominare. 

To pay one honour, alien! hono- 
rem habere. 

To honour, honorare, decorare; 
colgre. 
Honour done to one, honouring^ 
cultus, ob8ervautia, reveren- 
tia. 

Your honour, honorificentia 
vestra. 

Desirous of honour, ambitiosus, 
honoris avidus. 
Full of honour, honoratus, ve- 
ncrabihs, ornatissimus. 
Bringing honour, honohficus. 
Qf or for aonour or honorary, 
honorarius. 
A lady of honour, femina illufc- 

tris v. nobilis. 
An honour [at cards] c\.-,,. x 
imaginem gerenshumanam. 
Honourable, honorabili3, vene- 
rabilis, nobilis. 
Right honourable, honoratissi- 
mus, amplissimus. 
To be made more honourable, ho- 



Honourably, magnifice, spleti 
dide, honorifice, amplissime. 

To entertain one honourably, 

magnifice alinuem tractare. 

Very honourably , perhonorifice. 
Anhonourer, honorans, cultor. 
A hood or veil, velum, flamme- 

um. For the head, cucullus, 

capitium. 
A priest's or woman's hood, re- 

dimiculum. 
A riding-hood, pallium femine- 

um. 
A little hood or veil, flammeo. 

lum. 
A lawyer's, graduate's, or citi- 
zen's livery-hood, epomis. 
To hood-wink, to cover the eyes, 

caput obvolveYe. To deceive, 

fallen:. 

A hoof, unguis. 
A horse's hoof, ungula. 
That has a horned hoof, corn!» 

pes. 
A hook, hamu8, uncus. 'Off tht 



HOP 

hooks, aeger animi. By hook 
or by crook, quo jure quave in- 
juria. 

To hang upon a hook, ad uncum 

suspendeYe. 

A little hook, hamulus. A fish- 
hook, hamus piscatorius. A 

sheep-hook, pedum. A fiesh- 

hook, fu3cma. The hook of a 

clasp, ansula. A boat-liook, 

hama. A weeding-hook, run- 

ciua. A tenter-hook, clavus 

uncinalus. A hook to cut with, 

falx. A little cutiing hook, 

falcula. Pot-hooks, ollarea 

unci ; ansse, pi. A -well-hook, 

lupus. A great iron hook, har- 

pago. The hooks of a door, 

cardines. 
To hook in, hamo ducfe're. One 

into a thing, aliquem ad aliquid 

agendum perducere. [Grap- 
ple] alicui rei uncum impingere. 
Together, fibula necte're v. con- 
juugSre. 
Hooked, like a hook, uncus, ob- 

uncus, aduncus. 

Made hooked, curvatus,falcatus. 
Hookedness, aduncitas. 
A hoop [for casks] vimen, circu- 
lus. 

To hoop [casks] viere. 
A hooper [cooper] vietor. 
The hooping-cough, tussis feri- 
na. 

To hoot, exclamare, inclamare, 
vociferaii. 

To hoot or hiss at one, sibilo 
aliquem excipere. 
A hooting, exclamatio, vocifera- The homy tunic of the eye, tu- 
nica cornea. 



HOR 

Hopeless, exspes. 
Hopelessly, desperanter. 
A hopper or dancer, saltator, m 
saltatrix, f. 

The hopper of a mill, . infundi- 
bulum molare. 

To go hopping, altero pede sus- 
penso incede're. 

Horehound, marrubium. 

The horizon, horizon. 

Horizontal or horizontally, ho- 
rizouti ad Jibellam i-espon- 

dens. 

A horn, cornu. 

A crooked horn or trumpet, li- 

tuus. cornu. 

To blow or wind a horn, cornu 

cane're. 
A little horn, corniculum. A 

bugle-horn, cornu venatorium. 

A hunter's brazen horn, cornu 

flexi Kris. 
An ink-horn, atramentarium. 
A horn-book, tabula elemento- 

rum. 
A horn-work or fortification, 

munimentum angulare. 
To be as hard as horn, cornes- 

cSre. 
A winder of a horn, cornicen. 
Of horn, corneus. 
Hard as horn, corneolus. 
Horned, cornutus, corniger. 
Half-horned, falcatus, hmatus. 
Having one horn, unicornis. 

Two, bicornis. Three, tricor- 

nis. 
A hornet, crabro, onis. m. 
Horny, corneus. 



A hop or hops, lupulus. 

A hop-yard or hop-ground, ager 

lupulis consitus. 
A hop or Jump, 6altus. 
A hop with one leg, saltus in 

pede unico. 
2b hop, saltitare, subsultare. 

Upon, supersilire. 
To hop beer, cerevisiam lupulis 

condire. 
Hope, spes, fiducia. 
To hope or be in hope, sperare ; 

in spem venire. 
To hang upon hope , sye fiuctu- 

are. 
To hope well of a person, de 

aliquo bene sperare. 
To give one hopes or make one 

hope, alicui spem afferre. 
To put or place one's hopes or 

expectation in a person, spem 

in aliquo ponere, collocare. 
To blast one's hopes, alicujus 

spes corrumpeYe. To dash 

one's hopes, spem frustrari. 
A little hope, specula. 
To be past hope, desperare. 
The forlorn hope, antecureores, 

That may be hoped for, supera- 

bilis. 
Hopeful, de cur, bene sperare 

possum us. 



A horologe, horologium. 
A horoscope, horoscopus. 
Horrible [terrible] horribilis, 
hnrrificus. [Heinous'] infan- 
dua. I Excessive'} immodicus. 
Of a horrible sound, horrisonus. 
Ho rribleness, horror ,immanitas. 
Horribly, horribilem in mo- 
dum. 
Horrid, horridus, dirus, horrifi- 
cus. 

The horridness of a fact, indig- 
nitas facti. 
Horror, horror, terror. 
To have in horror, horrere. 
To be filed with horror, horrore 
perfundi. 
A horse, equus. 

A little horse, equuleus, equu- 
hi3, maunus. 

An ambling horse, asturco, 
equus gradarius. A trotting 
horse, equus sessorem succu- 
tiens. A jade or sorry horse, 
caballus. A Barbary horse, 
equus Numidicus. A barbed 
horse, equus lorieatus. A 
broken-winded horse, equus an- 
helator. A horse not broken 
or used to carriage, &c. equus 
indomitus. A cart-horse, ju- 
mentum plaustrarium. A 

conch horse, equus eseedarkis. 

C1«J 



HOR 

A dull horse, piger, segnipea. 
Sure-footed, miuime cespita- 
tor. Coach-liorses Lwheii (wo 
only] biiuges ; [when four, 
sis, eight} quadrijuges, seju- 
ges, octojuges. A hack, e- 
quua conductitius. A hunt- 
ing-horse, equus venator. A 
light horse or post-horse, vere- 
dus. A hardmouihed horse, 
tquus duri oris. A mill- 

horse, jumentum molarium. 
A pack-horse, equus sarcina- 
rius, clitellarius ; caballus. 
A prancing horse, equus ster- 
nax. A skittish, pavidus. A 
foundered, pedibus claudus. A 
hackney, conductitius. Head- 
strong, contra frenasua tenai . 
A led horse, desultorius. A 
leer horse, vacuus. High-met- 
tled, alacer. A race-horse, 
equus cursor. A saddle-horse, 
equus vectarius. A stumbling 
horse, equus offensator. Ahorse 
ready bridled and saddled, 
equus ephippiatus. A sea- 
horse, hippopotamus. A sor- 
rel horse, spadix. A stalking 
horse, equus ad aucupationem 
ephippiatus. A stallion, e- 
quus admissarius. Of the best 
breed, equus generosissimus. 
A sumpter-horse, equus viatico 
oneratus. A thill-horse, e- 
quus toioni proximus. A 
vaulting horse, equus desul- 
torius. A war-horse, equus 
bellator. A wall-eyed horse, 
equus glaucos oculos habens. 
A wincing horse, calcitro. A 
winged or fying horse, pega- 
sus. Awoodenhorse, equule- 
us. N 
To ride the wooden horse, more 
miliiari puniri. 
A horse to dry clothes on or saw 
wood, cantherius. 
The horse or cavalry, equitatus. 
To horse cr put upon a horse, in 
equum mittere. 

To take horse or get on horse- 
back, equum asceudere* 
To light oj'a horse, ex e quo de- 
ecendere. 

To horse or hoist upon one's 
shoulders, in humeros sustol- 
leYe. 

To put a horse to full speed, 
equ-.im admutere. 
To ride a horse or on horseback, 
equo vehi. 

To give a horse his head, habe- 
nas laxare. 

To spur a horse, calcaria equo 
subde're. 

Of a horse, equinus. caballinug. 
A horse-boat, hippago. Break- 
er, equorum dumitor. Dealer, 
equorum mango. Keeper, aga- 
so. 

Horse dealing, equorum permu- 
tatio. 
A kors8-collar } hckiiun. Comb, 



HOT 

«trigil. Cloth, dorsuale. Colt, 

/ullua equinus. 
korse that carries double. 

equus bifer. 
The horse-guards, satellites 

equestres. 
A horse-leech [water-serpent] 

sanguisuga. hirudo. [Farrier] 

veterinarian. 
A horse-litter, lectica. 
Litter for horses, stramentum 

equinum. 
A horseman or horsewoman, 

eque3. 
Of or belonging to horsemen., 

equester. 
A company or troop of horse- 
men, turma equitum. 
Light-horse?nen, levis armaturae 

equites. 
A horse-pond, atagnum equi- 
num. 
A horse-race, hippodromus. 
Horse-radish, raphanus agres- 

f.is. 
A norse-shoe, equi calceus. 
Horse-trappings, phalerae, pi. 
Horsemanship, ars equestris. 
Hortative or hortatory, hortati- 

vus. 

A hose, tibiale. 
Wearing hose, caligatus. 
Of hose, caligarius. 
Shipments hose or trowsers, ca- 

ligs laxffi. 

A hosier, caligarius. 
Hospitable, hospitalis. 
Hospitably , hospitaliter. 
A hospital, ptochotrophium. 

For old folic, gerontocomium. 

For sick persons, valetudina- 

rium, nosocomium. For or- 

pharcs, orphanotrophium. 
Knights hospitalers'hospil&\dLri\. 
Hospitality, hospitalitas, hospi- 

tium. 

Using great hospitality, per- 

hospitalis. 
A host [army] exevcitus, copise, 

pi. [Inn-keeper] caupo. 
A hostel or hostelry, diversorium. 
A hostess, hospita. 
Hostess ship, hospitae munus. 
A hostage, ob9es, vas. 
Hostile, hostilis, hosticus. 
Hostilely, hostiliter. 
To begin hostilities, hostilia in- 

ceptare. 
Hostility, hostilitas. 
A hostler or ostler, stabularius. 
Ahostry, atabulum. 
Hot, calidos, fe.rvidus. Very 

hot or red hot, praefervidus. 

Somewhat hot, tepidas. Scald- 
ing ho', ffiatuosue. 
Hot-headed, temerarius. 
A hot-house, vaporarium, hypo- 

caustum. 

To be hot, calere, asatuare, su- 

dare. Again, recalescSre. 

Scalding hot, infprvescgre. 

Somew/iat hot, subfervere. 

Together, coucalere. V/itMn, 

incalescere. 



HOU 

To grow hot, calesceYe, excan- 

desceYe. 
A hot headed man, hotspur, vir 

fervidi animi. 
To make hot, calefacere, ferve- 

facgre. 
Hot cockles, chytrinda. 
Hotly, calide, fervide. eestuose. 

[Vehemently] vehementer, a- 

criter. 
Hot mouthed, effrenus, indomi- 

tus. 
Hotness, calor. 
A hovel, tugurium, casa. 
To hovel, in tugurio se prote- 

ggre. 
To hover [as a bird] circum- 

volare. [Float] fiuitare, fiuc- 

tuare. Over, imminere. Or 

soar, peunas librare, pennis se 

levare. 
A hovering or doubting, hsesita- 

tio, dubitatio. 
Dangers or evils hovering over 

one's head, mala imminentia. 
A hovering by the fire-side, ad 

ienem sessio propinqua. 
The hough, suffrage 
To hough or hockle a beast, suf- 

fragines succideVe. 
Houghed as a beast, supperna- 

tus. 

A hound, canis venatiens. 
A blood-hound, canis sagax. A 
fleet hound, cams celer. A 

grey-hound, vertagus, cartis 

Gallicus. 
An hour, hora. 

In an ill hour, infausto omine. 
At the hour, tempore praestitu- 

to. 

To come at a good hour, tem- 
pore adesse. 
To keep good hours, tempestive 

se domum recipgre. Bad hours, 

sero domum redire. 
Vacant or spare hours, horse 

subseciva». 
Half an hour, semihorcs, dimi- 

dium horre. A quarter of an 

hour, quarta pars horae. 
An hour and a half, sesquihora, 

hora et dimidium. 
An hour-glo.ss , clepsydra. 
Hourly, horis singulis. 
A house, domus, aedes, pi. At 

my house, domimeae. At his 

house, apud ilium. 
A little house, aedicula. A smoky 

house, domus fumo infestata. 

A spacious house, domus ara- 

pla. Of four stories, quatuor 

tabulorum. 
A boarding-house, contuberni- 

um. 
A low house, domus humilis. 
A house several stories high, do- 
mus plures habens contigna- 

tiones. 

The house-eaves, subgrundia,^?/. 
The house-lop, domus fastigi- 

um. 
A country-house or aummer- 

houte. suburbanum, villa. 



HOW 

A prince's house, regia, palati- 
urn. 

1 he parliament house, aenacu- 
lum. The house of lords, do- 
mus procerum. The house of 
commons, domus communium. 

A store-house, cella penuaria. 

An ale-house or victualing- 
house, caupona, popina. A 
bake-house, pistrinum. A brew- 
house, zythepsarium. A coffee- 
house, kuphipolium. A milk- 
house, lactarium. 

A work-house or house of cor- 
rection, ergastulum. Or shop, 
officina. 

A house of office, foricae, pi. 

Of the same house, fa miliaria, 

A house or family, familia, pro- 
sapia, genua. 

Of a house, domesticus. 

House by house, domesticatim. 

To receive or entertain a person 
in one's house, hospitio aliquem 
excipgre. 

To house cattle, pecora ad sta- 
bulum deducere. Corn, fru- 
mentum hor>-eis condgre. 

To house himself, tectum subire. 

To keep a good house, lauto 
victu vivgre. To keep open 
house, exposita uti hospita li- 
tate. 

House-breaking or robbing, la- 
trocinium. 

A housing of beasts, stabulatio. 
Of a horse, equi stragulum. 

A household, familia, domus. 

Of a household, familiaris. 

Household bread, panis cibanu9 
v. secundai-ius. Affairs, res 
familiares. Fare, victus quo- 
tidianus. Government, impe- 
rium dome8ticum. Stuff or 
furniture, supellex. 

A householder or housekeeper, 
paterfamilias. 

A housekeeper [servant] femina 
cui cura domus committitur. 

Housekeeping-, domus adminis- 
tratio. 

Houscleek, sedum. 

A housewife, mateifamilifca. 

Housewifely, ceconomice. 

Housewifery, rei familiaris ad- 
ministratio. 

How, quam. 

How far, quatenus, quanto. 

How great, quantus, quam mag. 
mis. 

How greatly, quam valde. 

How long, quamdiu. 

Hovimany, quot. 

How many times or how often 7 
quoties? 

How [by what manner or 
means] quemadmodum, quo* 
modo. 

How much, quantum, quo. 

How to, is a sign of the infini- 
tive mood ; as, They cannot 
tell hoxo to be angry, irasci nes* 
ciunt. 

Hovj [what] quid. 






HUG 

How then 7 quid turn pottea ? 
How [why] or koto is it? quid, 

quare. 
How little or how small, quan- 

tulna, quantillua. 
Howbeit [notwithstanding] at, 

tamen, nihilominus. 
However [at least] saltern, certe. 
However or howsoever, uti, ut- 

tonque, quomodo. 
How great soever, quantuscun- 

que. How Utile, quautulus- 

cunquc. How many, quotcun- 

que, quotquot. 
How rainy times soever or how 

often soeve>~, quotiescunque. 

How long, quamvis din. How 

much, quant umcunque. 
To howl [make a loud noise] 

ululare. 

Ahowling, ululatua, ejidatus. 
To howl [cry] plorare, ejulare. 
A hoy, celox, liburna, liburui- 

ca. 
A Dutch hay, corbita. 
A hubbub, turba, conclamatio. 
To make a hubbub, tumultuari ; 

turbas cic-rs. 

The huckle-bone, talu3, coxa. 
Of thz huckle-bone, talarius. 
A huckster, propola, caupo. 
Belonging to a huckster, insti- 

torius. 

To play the huckster, cauponari. 
A huddle, confusio. 
To huddle, coufusim aliquid 

aggre. Together, coufundere. 
In a huddle , confuse . 
Things huddled together, farra- 
go, miscellanea, pi. 
A hue [colour] color, species. 
Of a decayed hue, decolor, de- 

coloratus. 
Hue and cry, sontis insecntio. 
To follow one with hue and cry, 

aliquem libellis inquisitoriis in- 

Bectari . 
A huff, buffer, or huffing fellow, 

thraso, jactator. 
To huff [look" big] tumere ; 

intumescere. [Hector or in- 
sult] alicui insultare. [Make 

a noise arid cl-amour] verbis 

intonare. [Threaten'] aliquid 

alicui minari, intentare. 
To be in a huff, aliquid ©gre 

ferre, stomachari ; irii ardere. 
A hufing [boasting] jactatio, 

gloriatio. [ CLxmouring] voci- 

teratio. [Insulting] insuhatio. 

[Threatening] minatio. 
Huffish, arrogans, insolens, su- 

perhus . 
Huffuhly, arroganter, insolen- 

ter. 

Huffehness, arrogantia, insolen- 

tia. 

A hug or hugging, ampiexua, 

coraplexus. 

To hug, amplecti, amplexari. 
Himself, sibi placere. 

Huge, immanis, vastus, ingens. 

Hugely, immane, valde. 

Hugeness, imraanitas, vastitas. 



HUM 

In hugger-mugger, abdite, ar- 
cane, occulte, secreto. 
Huguenots, fidei reformat» pro- 
fessors. 
A hulk [great ship] navis onera- 

ria. 
The hull of beans, siliqua. 

The hull of a ship, corpus navis 

sine malo, velis, &c. 
To hull beans, &c. decorticare. 
Hully, siliquatus, ailiquosus. 
A hum. [buzzing or low noise] 

admurmuratio. [Trick] fal- 

lacia. 
To hum and haw, hseskare ; 

verba tertiata proferre. 
To hum over a tune, vocem rap- 

dulari. 
To hum or applaud one, plau- 

dSre. [As bees do] bombilare. 
.4 humming or applauding, 

plausus, applausus. 
The humming of bees, apium 

bombus. 
Human [belonging to men] hu- 

raanus. 
Humane [gentle, kind] corrris, 

affabilis. 
Humanely [courteously] hJina- 

niter, humane. 
A humanist, humanarum litera- 

rum professor. 
Humanity, mimauitas, civilitas, 

comitas. 

To humanise, emolHre. 
The humbles of a stag, cervi 

viscera. 

Humble, humili;, aupplex. 
To humble or make humble, ali- 

cujus arrogantiam reprimere. 
To humbU 'himself, se aubmisse 

gerere. 

Humble-mouthed, mitis, lenis. 
An humbler of others, superbo- 

rum repressor. Of .himself , qui 

submisse se gerit. 
An humbling of others, super- 

borum coercitie. Of one's self, 

animi demisaio. 
Humbly, humiliter, submisse, 

suppliciter. 
A hum-drum felloe, fatuus, in- 

sulsns. 

Humid, humidus, uvidus. 
Humidity [moistne6s] humor. 
Humiliation, modestia. 
To appoint a day of humilia- 
tion, diem supplicationis decer- 
ned. 

Humility , humbleness , modestia. 
Humour [moisture] humor, suc- 

cus. 
The radical humour, humor ra- 

dicalis. 

A humour [fancy] arbitrium. 
A pleasant humour, facetia, le- 

pos. 

.4 humour [in the body] cor- 

p^rei temperamenti affect ns. 

[Disposition] indoles, animus, 

ingenium. 

Good humour, fc3tivitas, hilari- 
tas. 

O*' a good humour or go od-hu- 
(141) 



HUR 

moured, fe6tivu«, lepidus, fac«» 

tus. 
To put aperson in good humour, 

aliquem a attentate ad hilari- 

tatemtraduce're. 
To put aperson out of humour, 

alien jus auimum ofiendeYc. 
Ill-humoured, morosus, diffici- 

lis. 
To humour, rnorigerari, asaen 

tari. 
A humourist, levia, inconstana 
Humorous or humoursorne, mo 

rosua, dimcilis. 
Humorous [pleasant] facc-tua, 

feslivus. 
Humorous toys, facetiaa, pi. 

sales. 
Humorously or affectedly, affec 

tate, nimis curiose. [Plea- 

santtyj facete. 
Humorou-sncss or fickleness, le- 

vitas, inconstantia. 
To hunch or give OJie a hunch, 

trudere, tundere, 
Hunch-backed, gibbus, gibberc- 

A covetous-hunks, avarus, sov 
didus, tenax. 

A hundred, centum, centenua 

Of a hundred, centeuarins. 

By hundreds, centuriatim. 

To count or divide into hun- 
dreds, centuriare. 

.4 comnartu of a hundred or n 
hundred [in a shire] centuria. 

One in the hundred [one per 
cent.] centesima. 

A hundred times,, centies. 

Tiie hundredth, centesimua. 

Two hundred, ducenti, duceni. 

Hunger, fames, esuriea. 

Extreme hunger, inedia. 

To hunger or be hungry, esurire, 
adeeurire. 

7b satisfy one's hunger, famem 
explere. 

Hungered, hungry, hunger -bit- 
ten, or hunger-starved, esuri- 
ens, avidus, fameiicus. 

The hungry evil, fames rabida. 

Hungrily, jejune, rabide. 

To hunt, vanari. After, secta- 
ri, vestigare, aucupari. After 
riches, opes consectari ; in- 
hiare. Out, explorare, per- 
quirere. Up and down, exa- 
gitare. 

A hunter or huntsman, venator. 

A hunting, venatio. Or seeking 
out, investigatio. 

Of or far hunting, venations, 
venatorius. 

Ahunting--::a.tch, venatio pr«- 
fixa. 

Books on hunting, cyne&etiea, 

.4 hunting-pole or hunting -staff, 

venabulum. 

A hurdle, crates, craticula. 
Ofahurdl", cratitiu*. 
Hurdled, cratibus obseplua, cou» 

textus. 
A hurl, 'actus, jaculat".t. 



HUB 

To hurl, jacgre ; Jaculari. A 
dart at one, telum in aliquem 
JacSre. 
That may be hurled, missilis. 

Hurlbats, caestus. 

Ahurler, jaculat'or. 

A hurling, jaculatio. 

A hurly burly, turbae, pi. tu- 
multu8. 
To make a hurly-burly, turbare. 

A hurricane, turbo, tempeatas 
883 va v. gravis. 

A hurry or hurrying [great 
haste] festinatio, properatio. 

A hurry [confusion] tumultus, 
turba. 

To hurry or make haste, festi- 
nare, accelerare, maturare. 
Too much, preefeatinare, prse- 
cipitare. 

To do a thing in a hurry, nimium 
fe8tinanter aliquid aggre. 

To hurry one away, festinanter 
aliquom rapgre. 

To hurry one to do a thing, ali- 
quem ad aliquid agendum ur- 
gere. 

A hurst [grove of trees] nemus. 

Hurt [damage or harm] dam- 
num, detrimentum. 

A hurt [wound] vulnus, plaga. 

To hurt or do hurt, laedgre, no- 
cere. [Corrupt or spoil] cor- 
rumpgre, depravare. [ Wound] 
vulnerare. One's credit or re- 
putation, alicujus famam las- 
dgre. 

A hurter, injuria illator. 

Hurtful [causing harm] no- 
cens. [Causing loss] damno- 
sus. [Mischievous] pernicio- 
sus. 

Hurtfully [causing harm] no- 
center. [Causing loss] dam- 
nose. 

Hurtfulness, noxa, noxia ; in- 
commoditas. 

A hurting, lsesio, nocumentum. 

To hurtle, velitari, confliggre. 
Hurtless [innocent] innocuus, 

innoxius. [Not hurt] illaesua, 

inviolatua. 
Hurtlessly, sine damno. 
A husband [married man] ma- 
rims, conjux. 
An ill husband [spendthrift] 

nepos. 

To be an ill husband, male rem 

familiarem gergre. 
To play the bad husband, rem 

familiarem negliggre. 
A husband's brother, levir. 
A husband's sister, glos. 
To husband well, bene collo- 

care. 
To husband or till the ground, 

agrum coleYe. 
Not husbanded, incultus, ne- 

glectus. 

A husbandman, colonus, agri- 
cola. A husbandman' 8 wife, 

colona. 
A husbanding , prudens adminis- 

ttatio 



Husbandlees, vidua. 
Husbandly, frugi, diligena. 
Husbandry, agricultura ; agri- 
cultus. 
Skilful in husbandry t agricola 
peritua. 

To practise husbandry, rustica- 
ri, agros colgre. 

Good husbandry [economy] par- 
cimonia, frugalitas. 
Pertaining to husbandry, colo- 

nicus. 
Hush! au ! desine, st! 
To be hush or silent, tacere, si- 
lere. 

To hush fcalm] comprimgre, 
pacare. A thing up or keep it 
secret, rem celare. 
Hush-money, bos in lingua. 
A husk of pease, &c. siiiqua. 
Of corn, acus. Of seeds, foli- 
culus. 
Husloy [abounding in husks] si- 

liquosus. [Chaffy] acerosus. 
Hustings, summa apud Londi- 

nenses curia. 
A hut, tugurium ; casa. 
A hutch [corn cheat] mactra. 
A huzza, vociferatio. 
To huzza, vociferari. 
The hyacinth, hyacinthus. 
To hye, festinare, properare. 
Hymen, Hymen. 
Hymeneal, hymenean, hymense- 

us. 
A hymn, canticum sacrum. 
To hymn, cantu celebrare. 
A hyperbole, hyperbole. 
Hyperbolical, veritatem exce- 
dens. 
Hyperbolic ally, hyperbolice. 
Hypercritic, hypercritical, ad- 
modum criticus. 
A hyphen, hyphen. 
A hypnotic or sleepy dose, sopor. 
Hypochondriac or hypochondri- 
acal, atra bile percitus. 
Hypocrisy, simulata pietas. 
A hypocrite, pietatis simulator. 
To play the hypocrite, simulare. 
Hypocritical, simulatus. 
A hypocritical tear, falsa lacry- 

mula. 
Hypocritically, simulate. 
An hypothesis , positio ; quasstio, 
hypothesis. 

An hypothetic syllogism, con- 
nexum. 

Hypothetical, hypotheticus. 
Hypo the tically, hypothetice. 
Hyssop, hyssopus. 
Hysteric or hysterical, hysteri- 
cus. 



To jabber, garrire, blaterare. 
A jabberer, blatero, garrulus. 
A jabbering, garritus incondi- 



I & J 



/, ego. 

I myself * egomet, ego ipse. 
I, corr. tor ay [yea] imo, r 
ime, etiam. 

(143) 



A jack [in bowling] scnpus. 

A jack-fish, lucius. 

A jackdaw, monedula. 

The jack of a ship , apluatre. 
A jack to turn a spit, instru- 
ment m quo caro veru transflxa 

ad focum versatur. 
A jack in a harpsichord, epito- 

nium. 
A jack on both sides, qui Istvk 

dextraque asque utitur, 
A jack-pudding [buifoon] mi- 

mus. 

A jackal, lupus aureus. 
A jack in a doublet, boa cum 

clitellis. 
A jackanapes, simia. 
A jacket, sagum, sagulum. A 

little jacket, tunicula. 
Wearing a jacket, tunicatua. 
. A Jucobine friar , sodalia Domi- 
I nicanu3. 
Jaculation, jaculatio. 
A jade [sorry horse] caballua. 

A lean jade, equus strigoaus. 

An old jade, emeritus equus. 
To jade or lire one, aliquem fa- 

tigare. 
Ajadish trick, techna meretri- 

cia. 

A jag, lacinia. 
To jag, laciniose incidgre. 
Jagged, jaggy, dentatus. 
Aja.il, career, ergastulum. 
To be in jail, in custodifi. publi- 

ca v. vinculis esse. 
A jail-bird, Btigmatias, furci- 

fer. 

General jail-delivery, universa- 
lis e custodia emissio. 
A jailer, ergastularius. His fee, 

carceris sumptus. 
A jakes, forica, latrina. 
Ajakes-cleanser, foricarum con- 
ductor. 

Iambic verse, versus iambicus. 
The jambs of a door, antse, pi. 
To jangle, altercari, litigari. 
A j angler, argutator, litigator. 
A jangling, argutatio, discepta- 
tio. Fellow, homo argutua. 
The janizaries, milites prastori- 
ani imperatoris Ottomanici. 
January, Januarius. 
To japan, aliquid Japonum more 
lingre. 
Jargon, sermo ab3onus, obstre- 
perus. 
Ajar or standing ajar, semi- 
apertus. 
A jar or earthen vessel, te«ta, 
[Quarrel] lis, rixa, iurgium. 
To jar, discrepare, discordare, 
altercari. 
Jarring, discrepans, dissonus, 
discors. 
A jarring, altercatio, litigatio. 
A jasper stone, iaspie. 
A javelin, haata ; jaculum. A 
little javelin, hastula, lancea. 



• 



JEE 

A javelin-bearer, lancifer. 

One tliatuses a javelin, has*a- 

tU8. 

The jaundice, morbus regius. 
The yellow jaundice, icterus, 
aurugo. 

Sick of the jaundice, jaundiced, 
ictericus. 

To jaunt up and down, discur- 
reYe, vagari. 

A jaunt or jaunting, discursus, 
vagatio. 

The jaw or jaw-bone, maxilla. 

Of the jaw, maxillaris. 

The jaws, fauces, _pZ.rictu3. 

A jay, pica glandaria. 

Ice, glacies. 

Ichnography, icbnographia, mo- 
dulus. 

An icicle, stiria. 

Icy, glacialis. 

An idea, [form of a thing in the 
mind] idea. 

Ideal, ad intellectum pertinens. 

Identity, identitas. 

The ides of a month, idus, pi. 

An idiom, idioma. 

Idiomatic, idiomatical, ad lo- 
quendi rationem pertinens. 

An idiot [unskilful person] idi- 
oia, imperitus. A fool, stultus. 
^ An idiotism [peculiarity of 
speech] idiotismus. 

Idiotism or idiocy [foolishness] 
stultitia, fatuitas. 

Idle [at leisure] otiosns. [Care- 
less] supinns. [Lazy] desidi- 
osus, ignavus. {Trifling] fri- 
volus, vanus, nugatorius. 

An idle fellow, cessator. Toy 
or trick, inept a. Story, fabula. 

To be idle, cessare, vacare.. oti- 
are. 

To grow idle, torpescgre. 

Idle discourse, sermo alienus. 

Idleness, iguavia, inertia, pigri- 
tia. 

Full of idleness, desidiosus. 

Idly [slothfully] deisdiose, ig- 
nave. \_At leisure'] otiose. Sil- 
lily] inepte. 

An idol, simulacrum, idolum. 

An idolater or idolist, simula- 
crorum cultor. 

To idolatrise, cultu idola prose- 
qui. 

Idolatrous, idolorum cultui de- 
votus. 

Idolatry or idol worship, idolo- 
rum cultus. 

To idolise, hominem devene- 
rari. 

Anoffering to idols, idolothysia. 

An idyl, idyllium. 

Jealous, zelotypus. 
To make jealous, zelotypia affi- 
c8re. 

To be jealous, zelotypia affici ; 
suspicari. 

A jealous person, suspicax. 
Jealously, suspiciose. 
Jealousy, zelotypia, suspicio. 
A jeer , sanna, dicterium. 
To jeer, deridere. illud8re. 
11 



JEW 

Ajeerer, derisor, irrisor 
A jeering, irrisio. 
Jeeringly, jocose. 
Jehovah, Jehovah. 
Jejune, jejunus, tenuis. 
Jejunely, jejune. 
Jejuneness, tenuitas, penuria. 
Jelly of meats, jua e carnibus 

elixis concretum. Of quinces, 

cydonia gelata. 
Jeopardy, discrimen, pericu- 

lum. 
To be in jeopardy, in periculo 

versari. 

To bring into jeopardy, in dis- 
crimen adducere. 
With jeopardy, periculose. 
A jeoparding, periclitaiio. 
J eopardous or full of jeopardy, 

periculosus. 

To jerk, verberare, flagellare. 
To jerk or wince, calcitrare. 
A jerk [lash] verber, ictus. 

[Sudden spring] impetus. 
A jerking or 6ear z'/?g,verberatio. 
Jersey [fine, wool] lana tenuis 

ex Caesarea insula adducta. 
Jessami?ie, jessaminum. Yellow 

jessamine, polemon-ium. 
A jest, jocus ; facetia. 
A little jest, joculus. A nipping 

jest, dicterium. A wanton jest, 

jocus obsccenus. Merry jests, 

facetiae. Dry, clanculum mor- 

daces. 

In jest, joco, jocose. 
Spoken in jest, jocularis, jocu- 

larius. 
Full of jests or loving to jest, 

jocosus, facetus. 
To be full of jests, facetiis abun- 

dare. 

To crack a jest, jocum movere. 
To jest, jocari, ludSre. 
To take a jest, esquo animo dic- 

teria ferre. 

It is all a jest or amere jest, 

res nihili est. 
A jester, joculator, derisor; san- 

nio. A saucy jester, scurra. 
Jesting, jocosus, salsus, dicax, 
A jesting, jocatio, derisio, ca- 

villatio. 
It is no jesting matter, res est 

gravissima. 

Without jesting, sine joco. 
A saucy jesting, scurriiitas. 
Jestingly, jocose. 
A Jesuit, unus e societate Jesu. 
Jesuits' bark, cortex Peruviana. 

Jet, gagates. 

To jet [strut] magnifice ince- 

dgre. Or stick out, prominere, 

ex tare. 

A jetting out, prominentia, pro- 

ieciura. 
A jetting or strutting, incessus 

mollis. 

A jewel, gemma. 

My jewel, meum corculum. 

A counterfeit jewel, gemma 

adulterina. 

A jewel-box, capsula gemmuria. 

A jewel-house, cimeliarchium. 
(149) 



; ILL 

The master of the jewel-house, 

cimeliarchus. 
A jeweller, qui gemma9, moni- 

lia, et alia pretiosa vendit. 
A Jew's trump or Je>o's harp, 

crembalum, crembala. 
If, si. 

If not, si minus, si non. 
If any, si quis. 
If any where, sicubi. 
If at any time, si quando. 
As if, quasi, tanquam, perinde 

ac si. 
But if, sin, quod si. 
But if not, sin aliter, sin minus. 
Ignoble, ignobilis, obscurus. 
Ignobly [basely] abjecte, timi- 

de. 
Ignominious, ignominiosus, in- 

famis. 

Ignominiously, cum ignominia. 
Ignominy, ignominia, infamia ; 

dedecus. 

Ignoramus [in law] non liquet. 
An ignoramus, ignavus, fatuus, 

ineptus. mentis inops. 
Ignoiance. ignorantia, inscien- 

tia. [Unskil fulness] imperitia. 
Deep ignorance, omuiumrerum 

ignoratio. 
ig?2orartZ.ignarus,nescius. [Not 

skilled in] indoctus, rudis. Fe- 

ry, perignarus. 

To be ignorant, ignorare, ne- 

scire. 

Ignoi antly , inscite, inscienter. 
A jig, tripudium. 

1o jig, tripudiare. 
A Jill [measure] hemina. 
To jilt, spera amantis ludifica- 

ri. 

To jingle [clink] tinnire. [Af- 
fect words] verba captare. 
A jingling, tinnitus. 
Ill [subst.] malum, infortuni- 
um ; calamitas. Adj. malus, 

pravus ; uequam, indecl. Adv. 

male, perperam. 
Ill at ease, ill-disposed, or sick, 

asger, segrotus. 
To be ill, segrotare, morbo labo- 

rare . 
Illaudable, illaudabilis, illauda- 

tus. 
If legal, illicitus. 
Illegally, illicite. 
Illegality, injustitia. 
Illegible, haud lectu facilis. 
Illegitimacy, ortus infamia. 
Illegitimate', spurius, nothus. 
Illegitimately, pa rum legitime. 
Illiberal, illiberalis ; inhuma- 

Illiberally, illiberaliter. 

Illiberality, illiberalitas, teuaci- 
tas. 

Illicit [unlawful] illicitus. 

Illimitable, infinitus, intermina- 
tus. 

Illiterate, rudis, indoctus. 
' Illiterateness, illiterature, im- 
peritia. 

Illness. Vid. Sickness. 

To illude, illudCre, deludeYe. 



1MB 

To illuminate, illume, ce illu- 
mine, illuminare, illustrare. 

An illumination or illuminat- 
ing, illustratio. 

An illuminator, qui illuminat. 

An illusion, phantasma. visum. 
Or error, error. 
Illusory ox illusive, fallax.frau- 
dulentus. 

To illustrate, illustrare, expli- 
care. 

An illustrating or illustration, 
illustratio, explicatio. 

Illustrative, ad illustraodum 
aptus. 

Illustratively, ad illustrandura. 

Illustrious, illustris, inclytus. 

To be illustrious, clarere. 

Illustriously, eximie. 

Illuetriousness, nobilitas, clari- 
tas. 

An image, imago, efiigies, si- 
mulacrum. A 'little image, 
icuncula. A painted image, 
imago picta, A graven image, 
imago sculptilis. 

An image or statue, statua, sig- 
num. 

Antic images of men, support- 
ing doors, &c. telamones. Of 
■women, caryatides, pi. 

Imagery, imagines, opera picta 
v. sculpta. 

The place where vnages are 
sold, hermopolium. 

A molten image, simulacrum fu- 
Eile. 

Full of images [fancies or con- 
ceits] imaginosus, opinabilis. 

An image-maker, statuaiius. 

Image-making, stattfaria, sc. 
ars. 

Imaginable, quod animo fingi 
potest. 

The greatest imaginable, miran- 
dus, quantus potest maximus. 

Imaginary, imaginarius, fictus. 
Imaginary honour , honoris um- 
bra. 

Imagination [the faculty] vis 
imaginandi. [Fancy] imagi- 
natio. [Thought] cogitatio. 

A cunning imagination, machi- 
nalio. 

Afalse imagination, Y>\\s.nti\.%m%. 

Full of imagination, meditans. 

To imocgine [think] existimare, 
arbitrari, cogitare, censere. [In- 
vent'] imaginari, aliquid cogi- 
tatione fiiigeYe. 

Imbecility, imbeciUitas, debili- 
tas, infirmita6. 

To imbibe, imbibgre. Good 

principles, bonis moribus im- 
bui v. instrui. 

To imbitter, amarum facgre. 
[Exasperate] exasperare. 

To imboldcn, animate, hortari. 

An emboldening, animatio, hor- 
tatio. 

To imbosom, in sinum accipgre. 

To imboss. Vid. Emboss. 

fmbovrcd, areuatus, fomicatus, 
laqueatus. 



IMM 

To imbrue, imbugre. Inblood, 

sanguine inquinare. 
To imbrute [act.] in bestiam 

mutare. Neut. obbrutescgre. 
To imbue, imbugre. 
Imitable, imitabilis. 

To imitate, imitari; consectariT 

[Follow] exequi. A thing, ad- 

umbrare, delineare. Wilham- 

bition, semulari. 
An imitating or imitation, imi- 

tatio. Affected, imitatio affec- 

tata. 
An imitator, imitator, semula- 

tor ; semulus. 
Immaculate, immaculatus, im- 

poilutus. 

Immanent, inhsp.rens. 
Immanity, immanitas, crudeli- 

tas. 

Immaterial [void of matter] ma- 
teria expers. [Of no great 

moment] res levis. 
Immature, immaturus, crudus. 
Immatureness or immaturity, 

immaturitas, cruditas. 
Immalnreljy, immature. 
Immeasurable, immensus. 
Immeasurably, praster omnem 

modum. 
Immediate [proximate] proxi- 

mus. [Instant] ex temporalis. 
Immediately [proximately ]prox- 

ime. [Presently] illico, extem- 

plo. 
Immedicable, immedicabilis. 
Immemorahie , imme momb i lis . 
Immemorial, omni hominum 

memoria. antiquior. 
Immense, immensus, profundus. 
Immensely great, ingens. 
Immensity , immensitas. 
To immerge or immerse, immer- 

J^ e - . . 
Immersion, nnrnersio. 
Immethodical, confusus, indi- 

gestus, incompositus. 
Immethodically, confuse. 
Imminent, imminens, impen- 

dens. 
To be imminent, imminere, in- 

stare. 

Immission, immisio. 
immobility, firms et immobilis 

rei status. 
Immoderate, immoderatus, effu- 

BU8. 

Immoderately, immoderate, im- 
modeste ; intemperanter. 

Immoderation, excessua. 

Immodest, immodestus, impudi- 
cus. 

Immodestly , immodeste, intem- 
perate. 

Immodesty, immodestia, turpi- 
tudo. 

To immolate, immolare. 

Immolation or sacrifice, immo- 
latio. 

Immoral, improlms. 

Immorality , monim improbitas. 

Immorally, improbe, impie. 

Immortal, immortalis, indisso- 
lubilis. 

( 1 "()) 



IMP 

Immortality, immortalitas, »- 

ternitas. 
To immor talis «.aternare, eter- 

nitatem alicui don are. 
Immortally, immortaliter, a- 

ternum. 

Immovable, immobilis, immotufl. 
Immovably, constanter. 
An immunity, immunitas, vaca> 

tio. 

To immure, intra muros inclu- 
ded. 
Immutability, immutabilitas. 
Immutable, immutabilis, con- 

stans. 

Immutably, firme, constanter. 
Immutaiion, immutatio. 
An imp [graff] surculus insiti- 

tius. ~ [Little devil] parvulus 

daemon. 
To impair, diminugre ; attenu- 

are, detergre. 
An impairing, diminutio, im- 

minutio. 
Impalpable, quod non sub tac- 

tum cadit. 

To vnparadise, beare. 
Imparity, inaeqnalitas. ' 
To impark, consepire ; septo 

munire. 
Imparlance, interlocutio. 
To impart, impeitire, impertiri. 
Impartial, ajquus, Justus. 
Impartiality or impartialness, 

ffiquitas, justitia. 
Impartially, ajque, juste. 
An imparting, cornmunicatio. 
Impassable, avius. praeruptua." 
Impassible, impassive, pati nes» 

cius, nulli dolori nbnoxius. 
Impassibility, impassibleness, 

rei talis conditio, ut dolori haud 

sit obnoxia. 
Impassioned, iracundia accen- 

sus. 

Impatience [inability to bear] 
impatientia. [Hastiness of tem- 
per] ira, iracundia. 
Impatient [not able to bear] 
impatiens. [Of a hasty tem- 
per] iracundus. 

Impatiently, impotenter, aegre, 
iracuude, intoleranterr 
To impeach, accusare, insimu- 
lare, flagitare. 
An impeacher, eliminator. 
An impeaching or impeachment, 
accusatio, delatio, criminatio. 
Of an impeachment, accusato- 
rius. 

Impeachment of waste, v&sti im- 
petitio. 

To impearl, gemmare. 
Impeccability, status nullo er- 
rori obnoxius. * 
Impeccable, nulli errori obnox- 

To impede, impedire, praape- 

dire. 
An impediment, impedimentum, 

mora. 
To have an impediment in one'* 

speech, balbutire. 
To impel, impellSre. 



IMP 

To impend, impendeve, immi- 

nere. 
Impendent or impendi/l§,\m\.en- 

dena, instans. 

Impenetrable, impenetrabilis. 
Impenetrability .. status rei quffi 

est impenetrabilis. 
Impenitence or impenitencu, ob- 

stinata peccaudi voluntas, ani- 
mus ad peccandura obfirma- 

tus. 
Impenitent, ad peccandumobsti- 

natus. 
Impenitenlly, obstinate. 
Imperative, imperativus. 
Imperceptible, non perceptus, 

sab sensum oculorum non ca- 

dens. 
Imperceptihlsness, status rei 

qus percipi non potest. 
Imperceptibly, ita ui sub oculo- 
rum sensum noncadat. 
Imperfect, rmpeffectus ; curtua, 

mancus. 

Imperfectly, non perfected 
Imperfection, defectus. 
Imperial, iraperatorius. augus- 

tus. 

The Imperialists, Germaui. 
Impe -ial. imperialis. 
Imperious, imperiosus, arro- 

eans. 

Imperiously, imperiose. 
Imperiousness, dominatio impe- 

riosa. 

Imperishable, corruptioiiis cx- 

pers. 

Impersonal, impersonalis. 
Impersonally, impersoualitcr. 
Impertinence, insuisitas, inep- 

tise, pi. 
Impertinr.nt, absnrdus, iusulsus. 

Somewhat impertinent, subodi- 

oso>. 

Impertinently, abstirde/inepte. 

Impervious, tmpervius. 

Impetrable, impetrabilis. 

To impetrate, impetrare, exo- 

rare. 

Impetration, impetratio; 
/77i/)2/i/oiis,vehemens. violentus. 
Impetuosity or impctuoucness, 

vebementia, violentia. 
Impetuously, vehementer, vio- 

lenter. 
Impiety, impietas, scelus, flagi- 

tium. 
Impious, impius, scelestus. 

Impiously, impie, sceleste, see- 
leiate. 

Implacable, implacabilis, inex- 
orabilis. 

Implacableness or implacabili- 
ty, implacabilitas. 

Implacably, implacabiliter. 

To implant, insere're. 

An implanting or im plantation, 
insitio. 

Implausible, non plausibilis. 

Implements [tools ] inetrumenta, 
pi. Of a house, supellex. 

To implicate, implicare. 

An implication^impYiceiiio . 

Implicit t implicOTi9. 



IMP 

Implicitly, implicite. 

To implore, implorare, obse- 
crare. 

An implorer, qui implorat. 

An imploring^ imploratio. 

To imply [comprehend] cora- 

. prehendSre. [Signify] deno- 
tare, significare. [I'rfer] in- 
ferrere, concludeYe. 

To impoi so n, empoison, corrum- 
pffre ; veneno tollelre. 

Impolite, impolitus, rudis, inur- 
banus. 

Impolitic, Imprudens, incautus. 

Impoliticly, imprudenter, in- 
considerate. 

To import, irnporiare, invehSre. 
[Concern] ad aliqnem v. ali- 
qxiid spectare. {.Signify] de- 
notare^signiiicare. 

Import [importance] momen- 
tum, pondus. {Meaning] sig- 
nificatio. 

Import and export, invectio et 
exportatio. 

Of great importance, summus, 

.gravis. Of little importance, 
res levis v. minimi momenti. 

According to th°. importance of 
affairs, pro sragniludine re- 
rum. 

Importance or import [sense or 
force] vis, sensus. 

Important, gravis, magni mo- 
menti ; momeutosns. 

Importation, invecii j. 

An importer, qui merces impor- 
tat. 

Importless, parvi momenti, ni- 
hil!. 

Importunate , importune , impor- 
tunns, BoIIc'itus. To be impor- 
tunate with one, importune ali- 
qnem solicitare. 

Importunately, importune, soli- 
cite. 

To importune, solicitare, obse- 
crare, fiagitare. 

An importuning, importunity, 
or imporiunacy, imuortunitas, 
solicitatio ; ambitio ; efflagita- 
tus. 

To impose or enjoin to do a 
thing, aliquid alicui impone're 
v. iiijunge're. 

To impose upon reheat] frauda- 
re ; decipe're, aliquem lallSre. 

An imposition or cheat, fraus, 
dolus. [Injunction'] roanda- 
tum. [Impost or tax] tribu- 
tum, Vectigal. The imposition 
of a fine, mulctae irrozatio. 

Impossibility, impossibilitas. 

Impossible, impossibilis. 

An impuster, fraudator, defrau- 
dator ; planus veterator, homo 
fallax v. fraudulentus. 

Imposts [in architecture] in- 
cumbffi, columnarum capitu- 
la. 

An imposthume, abscessus, sup- 
puratio, apostema, collectio. 
About the ear, parotis. In the 
lungs, tabes, phthisis. 
(150 



IMP 

To grow to an imposthume or to 

i*ipo3'.humate, ulcus contra- 

hgre. 

An imposture, fraua. 
Impotence or impotency, impo- 

ter.tia, debilitas. 
Impotent, impotens. del. ills. 
Impoten'.ly, impotenter, iufinne. 
To impound cattle, pecus en n- 

ticwm in septo include're. 
An impounding, inclusio. 
Impracticable, quod fieri non 

potest. 
Impracticableness, imp 

To imprecate, Jmpreeari, invu- 

care. 
A/i imprecation or curse, imprs- 

catio, execratio. 
Impregnable, inexpugnabilU. 
Impregnablv modo inexpugna- 

bili . 
To impregnate, gravidam red- 

deVe. 

.4?i impress, scuti gentilitii em- 
blem a. 
To impress soldiers, milites in- 

vitos cooscribSre. 
An impression, impressure 

[stamp or mark] impresaio, 

character. 
An impression on the rr.ind^ 

mentis sensus. 
To make an impression on the 

mind, in animum descende're. 
An i?npression of books, lihro- 

rum ei'itio. 
To moke an impression, impres- 

sionem, notam, v. signum rei 

admitte're. 
Imprest money, a.nctorB.TP.entum. 
To imprint, or impress, impri- 

ratfre, exendere. 
To imprint a thing on the ?nirtd, 

aliquul animo imprimere. 
An imprinting, impressio. 
To imprison, in vincula conji- 

cgre ; incarcerare. 
Imprisonment, custodia ; iu car- 
cere inclusio. 
Improbability, quod vix ercdi 

j)otest. 
Improbable, improbabilis, vero 

absimilis. 
Improbably, haud probability. 
To improbate or disapprove, 

improbare. 

hnp.obation, improbatio. 
Improbity , improbitas, nequitia. 
Improper [not proper] impropri- 

us; ineptus. \Unseasonable\va- 

tempestivus. At an improper 

time, tempore minime idoneo. 
Improperly Tuot properly] im- 

proprie. [Unseasonably] in- 

tempestive. 
To impropriate, sibi proprium 

vimlicare. 
An impropriation, sacerdotium 

gentilitium et avitum. 
An impropriator, laicus dona- 
tor. 
Impropriety, vitium ImproprH, 

abutio. 



IN 

Improvable, quod utilius eva- 
deYe potest. 

To improve [act.] promovere, 
provehSre. Neut. profice're. 
Arts and sciences, artes et stu- 
dia colgre. An advantage in 
a fight, beneficio fortun&s uti. 
A victory, uti victoria. An es- 
tate or money, reditu m angere. 
A story, ficta veris addgre. 
Time, bonis studiis tempus 
contergre. 

An improvement, fructus, quss- 
tus ; lucrum ; incrementum. 

Capable of improvement, fruc- 
tus capax. 

An vnprover, amplificator. 

An improving, amplificatio. 

Improoidence, negligeutia, in- 
curia. 

Improvident, improvidus, incau- 
tus. 

Improvidently, improvide, in- 
caute. 

Imprudence, imprudentia,insci- 
entia. 

Imprudent, imprudens. 

Imprudently, imprudenter, in- 
scite, incaute. 

Jmptt<2e?2ce,impudentia,audacia. 

Impudent, impudens, effrons. 
Somewhat impudent, subimpu- 
dens. 

To be impudent, os durum ha- 
bere. 

Impudently, impudenter, confi- 
dents. 

To impugn, impugnare, contra- 
dicSre. 

Animpugner, qui impugnat. 

An impugning, impugnatio. 

Impuissance, impotetitia, debili- 
tas. 

An impulse or impulsion, im- 
pulsus. 

Impulsive, impellens. 

Impunity , impunitas, licentia. 

Impure, impurus, immundus. 

Impurely, impure, immunde. 

Impureness or impurity, irapu- 
ritas ; sordes. 

Imputable, quod imputari po- 
test. 

An imputation, vituperatio. 

To cast an imputation up on, vi- 
tuperare. 

Imputative, alicui ascriptus. 

To impute, imputare, assignare. 

An imputer. imputator. 

In [prep.'] is variously rendered 
in Latin, according to the other 
words used ; but chiefly by 
in. 

In [adv.] intro. 

In all, omnino, &c. 

In as much as, in quantum, 
quando, qu&ndoquidem. 

In being, in rerum natura. They 
are not now in being, jam nus- 
quam sunt. 

In brief, ad sumrnum, breviter. 
Indeed or in very deed, re ip- 
aa, re vera, certissime. In 
common, in medium. I?i com- 



INC 

parison of, prae, prout. In a 
ring or circle, in orbem, in 
gyrum. In a manner, fere, 
ferme. In the mean time, in- 
terim, inter haec, interea, in- 
terea loci. In all places, ubi- 
que, nusquam non. In no 
place, nullihi, nusquam. In 
the sight of all men, palam, 
aperte. In show, in speciem, 
in v. sub praetextu. In time 
[seasonably] opportune, per 
tempus. In times past, olim, 
dudum, quondam. In a trice, 
dicto citiu3. In truth, nae,sane, 
re vera. 

In [inward] insitus, internus. 
You made it out by in and home 
proofs, insitis domesticisque 
probationibus explicabas. 

In English, Anglice. In Latin, 
Latine. In Greek, Graece. 

Inability, impotentia, debilitas. 

Inabslinence, intemperantia. 

Inaccessible, inaccessus ; ar- 
duus. 

Inaccurate, minime exactus. 

Inaccurately, popularitei*. 

Inactive, iners, ignavus, socors. 

Inactivity, inaction, inertia, ig- 
navia. 

Inadequate, imperfectus. 

Inadvertence, or inadvertency, 
incogitantia, imprudentia. 

Inadvertent, incogitans, impru- 
dens. 

Inadvertently, imprudentermeg- 
ligenter. 

Inalienable, quod alienari non 
potest. 

Inanimate, inanimatus, inani- 
raus. 

Inanity, inanition, inanitas. 

Inappetency, appetitus prostra- 
tio. 

Inapplicable, quod idonee ap- 
plicari nequit. 

Inartificial, sine arte v. artificio. 

Inartificially, inartificialiter. 

Inarticulate, indistinctus, confu- 
sus. 

Inarticulately, confuse. 

Inattention, contemptio, negli- 
gentia. 

Inattentive, negligens, socora. 

To inaugurate, inangurare. 

An inauguration, actus quo quis 
in aliquo munere constituitur. 

Inauspicious, inauspicatus,omi- 
nosus. 

lnauspiciously , inauspicato. 

Inbred, inborn, innatus, in3itus. 

To incage, cavea includgre. 

Incantation, cantio, carmen, 
fascinatio. 

Incapable [unfit] inhabilis, non 
capax. [Ignorant] imperitus. 

Incapableness , incapability, or 
incapacity , [ignorance] impe- 
ritia. 

To incapacitate, inhabilem red- 
dfcYe. 

To incarnate [fill up with new 
flesh] cicatricem obducgre. 
Ci5-i> 



INC 

TJie incarnation, Divin» atqua 

humanae naturae in Christo con- 

sociatio. 
An incendiary, incendiarius. 
Incense, thus. 
To incense [with incense] Ara-' 

bico odore fumigare. [Anger'] 

exasperare. 
To continue to incense, persti- 

mulare. 
An incenser or provoker, irrita- 

tor. 

An incensing, irritatio. 
An incensory, thuribulum. 
An incentive, incitamenturn, in- 

centivum. 

Inceptive, inceptivus. 
An inceptor [one who is about 

to commence Master of Arts] 

candidatus in artibus incep- 
tor. 
Incertitude, duditatio, incertum. 
Incessant, assiduus, constans. 
Incessantly, assidue, constanter. 
Incest, incestum. incestus. 
Incestuous, incestus. An inces- 

tuous person, incestuosus. 
Aninch, uncia, pollex. 
To inch out a thing, parce all- 

quid administrare. 
Not to depart one inch, trans- 

versum digitum non disce- 

dgre. 
Inch by inch, unciatim. 
Incident, incidental, contingens, 

eveniens. 
An incident [event] casus, even • 

tus. 
Incidentally or incidently, obiter. 
An incision, incisio, incisus. 
To make an incision, incidgre. 
To incite, incitare, excitare, in- 

stigare. 

An inciter, stimulator, auctor. 
An inciting, incitation, or in- 

cilement, incitamentum, stimu- 

latio. 

Inciril, inhumanus, incivilis. 
Incivility, rusticitas, barbaria. 
Inclemency, inclementia. 
Inclement, inclemens. 
Inclinable, proclivis, pronus. 
An inclination, proclivitas, pro- 

pensio. 
Of one'' s own inclination, Bponte 

sua, ultro. 
To incline [bend forward] incli- 

nare. 

To be inclined, propendere. 
To incline or go down, inclinare, 

vergeYe. 

Inclined, proclivis, propensus. 
Inclining, proclivis, facilis. For- 
ward, acclinis. Backward, re- 

clinis. Downward, declivis. 
To incloister, claustro immit- 

tere. 

Incloistered, claustro immissus. 
To incloud, obscurare ; nube te- 

geYe. 

To include, includgre. 
Inclusive of, comprehenden% 

continens. 
Inclusively, ita ut includsitur 



INC 

Jncogitancy, incogitantia, im- 
prudentia. 

Incogitative, qui cogitare non 
potest. 

Incognito, incog., clam ; incog- 
nitus. 

Incoherent, non cohaerens, ab- 
surdus. 

Incoherently, non cohaerenter. 

Incombustible, quod comburi 
non potest. 

An income, reditus, fructus. 

Incommensurable , incommensu- 
rate, quod quis metiri nequit. 

To incommode, incommodare, 

nocere. 

Incommodious, incommodus, 

moiestus, intempestivus. 

Incommodiously, incommode, 

moleste. Very, perincommode. 

Incommunicable , non partici- 

pandus. 

Incommunicably , ita ut commu- 

nicari non possit. 

Incompact, incompositus, incon- 
i cinnus. 

Incomparable, incomparabilis. 

Incomparably , multo, longs. 

Incompassionate , iramilis, in- 

hnmanus. 
Incompatibility, repugnantia. 

Incompatible, insociabilis, se- 

cum pugnans. 

Incompetency, jurisdictionis de- 

fectus. 
Incompetent, non legitimus, ei- 

dem subjecto non competens. 

Or incompatible, non apte con- 
veniens. 

T ncomplete, imperfectus. 

r ncomprehensible, incompre- 

bensibilia. 
Jncomprehensibleness ,status rei 

incomprehensibilis. 
Inco?nprehensibly, modo incom- 

prehensibili. 
Inconceivable, quod animo con- 

cipi nequit. 
Inconceivably, ita ut compre- 

hendi non possit. 
Inconclusiveness, inconsequen- 

tia. 
Inconcor.t, inconcocted, crudus, 

iramaturus. 

Incongruity, incongruitas. 
Incongruous, non cougruens. 
Incongruously, non apte, non 

convenienter. 
Inconsequent, ex quo nihil con- 

cludi potest. 

Inconsiderable, vilis, nullius mo- 
men ti. 
Inconsiderancy, inconsiderate- 

ness, inconsiderantia, incogi- 
tantia. 
Inconsiderate, imprudens.teme- 

rarius ; praecep3, futilis. 
Inconsiderately, temere, incon- 

Bulte, inconsiderate. 
Inconsistence or inconsistency, 

repugnantia , insania. 
Inconsistent, non cougruens, se 

mutuo repellens. 

nconsislently,&bsur<lc, non apte 

14* 



INC 

Inconsolable, inconsolabiM6. 

Inconsolably , modo inconsola- 
bili. 

Inconstancy, inconstantia, levi- 
tas, vavietas. 

Inconstant, inconstans, levis, 
varius. 

Inconstantly , levlter, inconstan- 
ter. 

Incontestable, de quo jure con- 
tendi nmi potest. 

Incontinence or inconlinency, 
incontinentia, intemperautia. 

Incontinent, incontinens, libidi- 
nosus. 

Incontinently [presently] couti- 
nuo, confestim. \Unchastely~] 
impure, libidinose. 

Inconlrovertibly, sine contro- 
versy. 

An inconvenience or inconveni- 
ency, incommodum, infortu- 
nium. 

Inconvenient, incommodus, in- 
decorus, indecoris. Very, per- 
incommodus. Or unseasonable, 
intempestivus, intempestus. 

Inconveniently, incommode, iu- 
decore. Very, perincommode. 
[Unseasonably] intempestive. 

Inconversable, insociabilis. 

Inconvertible, qui in aliam rem 
converti non potest. 

To incorporate [unite] concor- 
porare ; in unum corpus redi- 
gere. A society, societatem in 
unum corpus formare. 

To incorporate or 5c? incorpora- 
ted, in unum corpus redigi. 

An incorporating or incorpora- 
tion, rerum diversarum coag- 
mentatio. [Receiving into a 
society] cooptatio. 

Incorporeal, incorporal, or in- 
corporate, corporis expers, in- 
corporalis. 

Incorrect, mendo3us, vitiosus. 

Incorrectly, mendose, vitiose. 

Incorrectness in writing or 

speaking, loquela v. scriptura 
accurationis expers. 

Incorrigible, inemendabiiis. 

Incorrigibleness, status rei de 
cujus emendatione despera- 
tur. 

Incorrigibly, ita ut emendari 
nequeat. 

Incorrupt or incorrupted, incor- 
ruptus, sincerus, purua. 

Incorruptible, corruptionis ex- 
pers. 

Incorruptibleness, incorrupt- 
ness, or incorruptibility, since- 
ritas, integritas. 

Incorruption, conditio rei pu- 
tredini non obnoxiae. 

To incrassate [thicken] eras- 
sum reddeYe. 

Increase, incrementum. 

To increase [add to or enlarge] 
accurmilare, augmentare. am- 
plificare. Or be increased, 
creBcere, iugravescSre, anges- 
ceYe. 

(153) 



IND 

An increaser, auctor, amplifica- 

tor ; accumulator. 
An increasing, accumulatio, ad- 

jectio, adjunctio ; accretio, ac- 

crementum. 
A method of increasing the re- 
venue, srarii augendi ratio. 
An increasing of one's estate, 

rei familiaris amplificatio. 
Increale or increaled, non cre- 

atus. 

Incredible, incredibilis, fide ma- 
jor. 
Incredibleness or incredibility, 

rei absurditas. 
Incredibly, incredibiliter. 
Incredulity or incredulousness, 

ditlidentia, dubitatio. 
Incredulous, incredulus ; qui 

fidem omnibus abrogat. 
Increment, incrementum. 
Increpation, objurgatio. 
Increscent [of the moon] luna 

increscens. 
Incubation, incubatio, actus ovi3 

incubandi. 

To inculcate, inculcare, iterare. 
An inculcation, repetitio, itera- 

tio. 

Inculpable, insons. 
Inculpably, sine culpa. 
Incumbent, incumbens, ad ali- 

quem pertinens. 
An incumbent of a living, beue- 

ficii ecclesiastici possessor. 
Incurable, insanabilis, immedi- 

cabilis. 

Incurableness, status rei insa- 
nabilis. 
Incurably, ita utsanus fieri non 

possit. 

Incurious, incurius. 
To incur, incurrgre, mereri. 
A penally incurred, mnlcta. 
An incursion, incursio, exctir- 

sio. 
Indagation [diligent search] in- 

dagatio. 

To be much indebted [owe much]J 
ere alieno prerni ; ex aere 
alieno laborare. Or obliged 

to one, beneficio alicujus devin- 

ciri. 
Indecency, indecorum, deformi- 

tas. 
Indecent, indecorus, invenus- 

3. 

Indecently, indecenter, inde- 

core. 

An indecorum, res indecora. 
Indeed, certe, enimvero, re vera. 

Indeed ? itane ? 
Indefatigable, infatigabilis, in- 

defatigabilis. 
Indefatigably, gumma diligen- 

tia 
Indefeasible, inviolabihs, irre- 

vocabilis. 

Indefeasible right, jus non la- 
bel actandum. 
Indefinite, non definitua ; inde- 

fiuituB. 

Indefinitely, indefinite. 
Indeliberate t nun prceineditati». 



IND 

Indelible, indalebilis. 

Indelicacy, inconcinnitaa ; in- 
decorum, s 

To indemnify, illassum prassta- 
re. 

Indemnity, indemnitas. An act 
of indemnity, injuri-arum et of- 
fensionum obiivio ; amnestia. 

To indent [mark, as Avith teeth] 
dentium more incideYe. [Co- 
venant} pacisci. 

An indenture, syngrapha reci- 
proca denticulata. 

independency, independence, 
summa potestas. 

Independent, nemini subject us ; 
8ui juris. 

Independently , cum summa li- 
bevtate. 

Indesinently, assidue. 

Indeterminable, quod determi- 
nari nequit. 

Indeterminate, indetermined, 
non determinatua. 

Indeterminately , indeterminate. 

Indetermination, instabilitas. 

Indevout, irreligiosus. 

Irtdevoutly, irreligiose. 

An index, index. 

To indicate, indicare. 

Indication, indicatio. 

Indicative, indicative. 

To indict [accuse] nomen ali- 
cujus deferre ; diem alicui di- 
cere. 

Indictable, cujus nomen deferri 
potest. 

An indicter [accuser] delator, 
accusator. 

An indicting [accusing] delatio, 
accusatio. 

An indictment, dica, libellus ac- 
cusatorius. 

To traverse an indictment, cri- 
men in libello accusatorio ob- 
jectum denegare. 

Indifference or indifferency [no 
difference] aequalitas ; sequili- 
brium. [Unconcernedness] a- 
nimus in nullam partem pro- 
pendens. 

To entertain a person with in- 
difference, parum liberaliter 
aliquem excipeYe. 

Indifferent [inclining neither 
way] indifferens, medius. Or- 
dinary, mediocris, vulgaris. 
Very, permediocris. 

To be indifferent, aequo animo 
esse ; neutram in partem mo- 
ve ri. 

Indifferent or tolerable health, 
valetudo 3atis commoda. 

Indifferently [indiscriminately] 
indifferenter, indiscriminatim. 
[Coolly] frigide, mediocri- 
ter. 

Indigence, indigency, indigen- 
tia, egestas. 

Indigenous , indigena. 

Indigent, indigus, egenus. 

Indigested, indigeatus, inordi- 
natus. 

Jndigt$tibl$. concoctu difficlli*. 



Indigestion, stomachi cruditas. 
Indignant, stomachans, indig- 
iian3, indignabundus. 
Indignation, indignatio. 
Full of indignation, stomacho- 

PLIS. 

To have indignation, indignari, 
stomachari. 

To raise indignation, indigna- 
tionem movere. 

Indignity, indignitas, contume- 
lia. 

Indirect, indirectus, obliquus. 

Indirectly , indirecte, oblique. 

Indiscernible, sub sensum ocu- 
lorum non cadens. 

Indiscreet, imprudens, inconsi- 
derate. 

Indiscreetly, imprudeuter, in- 
consulte. 

Indiscretion, imprudentia ; in- 
considerantia. 

Indiscriminately , sine discrimi- 
ne. 

Indispensable, necossarius, in- 
evitabilis. 

Indispensably, neccssario. 

Indispensableness, rei necessi- 
tas. 

To indispose, ab re aliqua ab- 
horrentem reddgre. 

Indisposed, seger, sgrotus, va- 
letudinaries. In will or pur- 
pose, ab aliqua re alienu3 v. 
abliorrens. 

Indisposedness of mind, prava 
mentis inclination 

Indisposition of body, mala cor- 
poris habitudo ; perturbatio 
valetudinis. 

Indisputable, indubitabilis. 

Indisputably, sine ulla contro- 
versial. 

Indissolubility , firmitas. * 

Indissoluble or indissolvable, 
indissolubilis. 

Indissolubly, modo indis3olubili. 

Indistinct, promiscuus, indis- 
tiuctus. 

Indistinctly, promiscue. 

Indistinguishable, indistinctus. 

Indistinciion, confusio, obscuri- 
tas. 

Individual, individuus. Every 
individual, singuli, pi. 

Individually or one by one, sin- 
gulation. 

To individuate, aliquid ab alio 
discerneYe. 

Indivisible, individuus. 

Indivisibly, nexu individuo. 

Indocible or indocile, indocilis, 
tardus, hehes. 

Indocilily or indocibleness, tar- 
ditas ingenii. 

Indolence or indolency, indolen- 
tia, ignavia. 

Indolent [free from pain] dolo- 
ris vacuus v. expers. [Care- 
less] securus, otiosus. 

Indolently, nullo v. parvo dolo- 
re v. senau. 

Indubitable, indubitabili3, mini- 
me dubius. 

ao.t) 



INF 

Indubitably, haud dubie ; inda- 

bitanter. 
To induce or introduce, inducS» 

re. inlroduceYe. By entreaty, 

exorare. [Allure'} allicere. 

[Persuade] ptrsuadere, horta- 

ri. 
An inducer, suasrir, impulsor. 
An inducing or inducement, in- 

citamentum, causa ; invitatio. 
To induct into a living. ad bene- 

ficium ecclesiasticurn inducgre. 
An induction, inductio. 
To indulge, indulgere. One's 

self, animo obsequi. One's 
passion, cupiditati parere. 
Indulgence, indulgentla. 
A criminal indulgence, facilitai 

prava. 
Indulgent or full of indulgence 

indulgens, blandus, obsequior 

Indulgently . indulgenter. 

An indult or indulto, gratia a 
principe concessa. 

To indurate [harden] durare, 
obdurare, indurare, obfirmare. 

Industrious, industrius,gnavus, 
opeiosus. 

Industriously, diligenter, gnavi- 
ter. 

Industry, industria, diligentia. 

To inebriate, inebriare. 

Ineffable, ineffabilis. 

Ineffably, modo ineffabili. 

Ineffectual, ineffective, or inef 

ficacious, inefheax, inani3. 

Ineffectually , sine effectu ; ina 
niter. 

Inelegant, inelegans. 

Inequality , inaequalitas. 

Inert, iners. 

Inertly, segniter. 

Inestimable, inasstimabilis. 

Inevitable, inevitabilis. 

Ineoitably, ita ut vitari nequeat 

Inexcusable, inexcusabilis. 

Inexcusableness , factum quo< 
nullum habet excusationem. 
Inexcusably, extra omnem ex 

cusationem. 
Inexhausted or inexhaustible 

inexhaustus. 
Inexorable, inexorabilis ; per 

vicax. 

Inexpediency, improprietas. 
Inexpedient, incommodus, inep- 

tus. 

Inexperience, imperitia. 
Inexperienced, inexpertus. 
Inexpert, imperials. 
Inexpiable, inexpiabilis. 
Inexpiably, ita ut expiari nox 

possit. 
Inexplicable, inexplicabilis. 
Inexpressible, ineffabilis. 
Inexpressibly, inenarrabiliter. 
Inextricable, inextricabilis. 
Inexlri cably, modo inextricabili 
Infallible, erroris expers, cer 

ti3simus. 
Infalliblenese or infallibility 

erroris vacuitas. 
Infallibly, certijsime. 



INF 
fnfamoite, infamis, ignominio- 

BUS. 

To make or render one infa- 
mous, alicui infamiam inferre. 
Infamously, turpiter, flagitiose. 
Iiifamousness or infamy, infa- 

mia, ignominia. 
Infancy, infantia. 
An infant, iiifans. 
A little infant, infant ulus. 
An infante, m. or infanta, f. of 

Spain, regis Hispaniarura filius 

v. filia natu minor. 
Infantine, infantilis. 
The infantry of an army, pedi- 

tatus. 
To infatuate, infatuare ; amen- 

tiam alicui injicgre ; consilium 

alicui eripeVe. 
Infatuated, mente captua, stu- 

pefactus. 

Infatuation, stupor. 
To infect [stain or corrupt] in- 

ficere, coinquinare. 
An infection, ccntagio, contac- 

tus. 
Infectious or infective, pestife- 

rus, morbidus. 
Infectiously, pestifere. 
Infelicity, infelicitas. 
To infer, aliquid ex alio inferre. 
An inference, consecutio ; con- 

clusio, conductio. 
A silly inference, conclusiun- 

cula. 

Inferrible, consectarins. 
Inferiority, conditio inferior. 
Inferior, inferior, minor, poste- 
rior, secundus. To none, nulli 

secundus, nemini inferior. 
Infernal, inferu3, infernus. 
Infertile, infeecundus, sterilis. 
Infertility , infeecunditas, steri- 

litas. * 

To infest, infestare, vexare. 
An infesting, irapeditio, vexa- 

tio : molestia. 
An infidel, infid<i6, infidelis. 

Infidels, a Christiana fide ali- 

eni. 

Infidelity, infidelitas. 
Infinite, infinitus, immensus. 
Infinitely, infinite ; immortali- 

ter. 
Infiniteness, infinity, infinitude, 

infinitas, numerus infinitus. 
The infinitive mood, modus infi- 

nitivus. 
Infirm, infirmus, languidus. 

J^ery perimbecillis. 
An infirmary, valetudinarium. 
An infirmity or infirmness, infir- 

mitaa, debilitas. 
Infirmities [failings] peccata le- 

viora. 

To infix, infiggre. 
To inflame, inflammare, acceu- 

dgre. 
To be infiamed with anger, ex- 

candescSre, graviter irasci. 
To be infiamed more and more, 

inardere. 
Inflammable, quod inflamraari 

potest. 



INF 

Infiammablensss or injlairvnabi- 
lity, facilitas ad ignem o/ncipi- 
endum. 

An inflaming or inflammation, 
infiammatio. Of the lungs, 
peripneumonia. Of the body, 
phlegmon e. 

Inflammatory, ardens. 

7'o infUae, infiare. ■ 

An inflation, inflatio, inflatus. 

To infect, infiecte're. 

Infection, infiectio v. inflexio. 

Inflexibility, obstinatio, perti- 
nacia. 

Inflexible [not to be bent] infiex- 
ibihs. [Sot to be prevailed up- 
on^ inexorabilis. 

Infie.xibleness or inflexibility of 
temper, pervicacia v. obstina- 
tio. 

Inflexibly, ita ut flecti non pos- 
sit. 

To inflict, infiige're. punire. 

An inflict er, qui infligit. 

An inflicting of punishment, 
punitio. 

Inflictive, pimiens. 

An influence, tmpukus. 

The 'influence of thle weather, 
cceli adspiratio. 

To influence, afficSre. To have 
an influence over one, pluri- 
mum apud aliquem gratia pos- 
se v. valere. 

Influential, ad impulsionem per- 
tinens. 

Influx. illapsu3 ; infusus. 

To infold, implicare. 

An infolding, implicate. 

To infoliate, foliis circumte- 
ggre. 

To inform [teach] instruSre, 
institute , erudire, docere. Or 
give informal; on, signincare, 
monstrare. Against, deferre. 
Himself, discgre. Thorough- 
ly, perdiscgre. 

Information [instruction] infor- 
matio, prceceptio. 

An informing or information, 
in law, accusatio, delatio. 

To be informed or have infor- 
mation ofamatter,cognoac€re. 

An informant or informer, qui 
aliquem de re aliqua certiorem 
facit. 

An informer [accuser] delator ; 
inquisitor. 

An informing [instructing] in- 
stitutio ; educatio. [Acquaint- 
ing^ admonitio. 

Infrangible, non frangendus. 

Infrequency, infrequentia, rari- 
tas. 

Infrequent, infrequens. 

To infringe, infringe're, vioiare. 

An infringement, violatio. 

An infringer, violator, temera- 
tor. 

Infuriate, in farorem actus. 

To infuse [pmrin] infundSre. 
An herb, mrcerare. 

Infusible 01 infusivt, quod in- 
fundi potest. 

(.155) 



INH 

An infusion, Infusio. Of an 

herb, &c, maceratio. 
Infuscation, infuecatio. 
Ingathering, frugum * fruc- 

tiium perceptio. 
To ingeminate, ingemir.Are, ite- 

rare . 

Ingemination, gemiuatio. 
Ingenerable, qui generari ne- 

quit. 
Ingenious, ingeniosus, acutus, 

argutus, sagax. 
Ingeniously, ingeniosc, acute, 

argute. 
Ingeniousness, ingenuitas,saga- 

citas : solertia. 
Ingenite, ingenitus, innatus. 
Ingenuous, ingenuus, liberalis. 
Ligenuously. ingenue, liberali- 

ter. 
Ingenuousness or ingenuity . in- 

genuitas, liberalitas". 
Ingested, ingestus. 
Inglorious , ignobilis, turpia. 
Ingloriously , fcede, turpiter. 
To ingorge, deglutire, ingur- 

gitare, devorare. Rect. En- 
gorge. 

An ingorger, helluo. vorax . 
An ingot of gold, auri massa. 
To ingraff or ingraft, insergre. 
An ingrajfing or ingraff ment, 

insitio. 
Ingrate or ungrateful, ingr&lua, 

beneficii immemor. 
To ingratiate one's selj in ami- 

citiam alicujus se insinuare. 
Ingratitude, ingrati animi vi- 

tium. 
An ingredient, una pars eorum 

ex quibus aliqua res componi- 

tur. 
Ingress and egress, ingrediendi 

et egrediendi liceutia. 
Ingression, ingressio. 
Inguinal, ad inguen pertinens. 
2b ingulf, ingurgitare. 
To ingurgitate, devorare. Vid. 

Ingorge. 
Ingurzitation, voracitas. 
To inhabit, habitare, incolgrs. 
Inhabitable, habitabilis. 
An inlmbitant or inhabiter, ha- 

bitator, incola, habitatrix. 
To deprive of inhabitants, t&s- 

tare, populari. 
Without irdiabitants , desertus, 

incultus. 
To appoint new inhabitants, 

colon'os novos ascribe're, dedu- 

cgre. 
An inhabiting, inhabitance, or 

inhabitation, habitatio. 
Inharmonious, harmonift desti- 

tutus. 

To inhere. inhsrere. 
Inherent or inJiering, inhaerens. 
To inherit, aliquid hsereditario 

jure possid ere. As heir at law % 

ab intestato succedeYe. 
Inheritable, hsereditario jure 

parabilis. 
An inheritance, haereditaa. A 

small inht'itanct, herediolun». 



INM 

Of an inheritance, hareditarius. 

To enter upon an inheritance, 
hareditatem cerngre. 

An inlieritor or inheritrix, ha- 
res. 

To inhibit [forbid] inhibere, ve- 
tare. 

An inhibition, inhibitio, prohibi- 
ts. 

Inhospitable, inhospitalis. 

Inhospitably , inhospitali modo. 

Inhospitableness , iahospitalitas. 

Inhuman [uncivil] inhumanus. 
[Cruel] crudelis, saj,us. 

Inhumanity, inhumanitas, im- 
manitas. 

Inhumanly, inhumane ; atroci- 
ter. 
JTo inhume, sepelire. 

To inject, injicere. 

An injecting or injection, injec- 
tio, injectus. 

Inimitability, status rei non imi- 
tabilis. 

Inimitable, inimitabilis, non 
imitandus. 

Inimitably , modo inimitabili. 

Iniquitous, iniquus, injustus. 

Iniquity, iniquitas ; nefas. 

To commit iniquity, peccare. 

Initial, ad initium pertinens. 

To initiate, initiare. 

An initiation, initiatio. 

Injudicious, inconsultus, homo 
naris obesa. 

Injudiciously, inconsulte, im- 
prudenter, inscite. 

An injunction, mandatum. 

To injure, ladgre, nocere. 

An injurer, iniquus ; qui injuri- 
am infert. 

Injurious, injurius, iniquus. 

Injuriously, inique, injuste. 

Injuriousness, injuria. 

An injury, injuria, noxa. 

To do one an injury, alicui no- 
cere. 

To put up an injury, injuriam 
inultam dimittgre. 

Injustice, injustitia, iniquitas. 

Ink, atramentnm. Printers 1 
ink, atramentum typqgraphi- 
cum. Red ink, minium. 

An ink-maker, atramenti tem- 
perator. 

To ink or daub with ink, atra- 
mento inquinare. 

Inkle [tape] taenia, vitta. 

An inkling or obscure rumour, 
rumusculus. 

To get or have an inkling of, 
subsentire. 

Inky, iii8tar atramenti. 

Inland., mediterraneus. An in- 
land country, regio a mari lon- 
ge dissita. 

To inlay, distingugre, variare. 

An inlet, fenestra, aditns. 

To inlist, milites conscribgre. 

To inliat one 1 a self as a soldier, 
militia; nomen dare. 

Aninli8ting, militum conscrip- 
tio. 
An inmatt, inquilinus. 



Inmost, intimus. 

An inn, diversorium. A little 
bin, diversoriolum. 

To inn or take up one's inn, in 
caupona divevsari. 

To keep or set up an inn, diver- 
sorium aperire. 

To inn corn, messes colliggre. 

Inns 'of court, hospitia juris 
consultorum. 

An inn-holder or inn-keeper, 
caupo, hospes. His wife, hos- 
pita. 

Innate, innatus, congenitua. 

Innavigable, innabilis, innavi- 
gabilis. 

Inner, interior. 

An inner chamber, penetrale. 

Innermost, intimus. 

On the inner side, intrinsecus. 

Innocence or innocency, inno- 
centia, integritas. 

Innocent, insons, innoxius. 

To be innocent of a crime, cul- 
pa carere, culpa vacare. 

Innocently , innocenter, impru- 
denter. 

An innocent [silly person] fa- 
tuus, bardus, ineptus, mentis 
inops. 

Innocents 1 day, dies innocenti- 
um martyrio sacer. 

Innocuous, innoxious, innocu- 
U8, innoxius. 

To innovate, innovare ; res no- 
vas moliri. 

Innovation, immutatio. Desi- 
rous of innovation, novarum 
reruma^idos, cupidus. 

An innovator, qui novis rebus 
studet. 

An innuendo, inter pretatio ex 
ipsa oratione conficta. 

Innumerable, innumerous, in- 
numerabiiis, hmumerus. 

Innumerably , innumerabiliter. 

To inoculate, inoculare, inse- 
rere. For the small-pox, va- 
riolas ex corpore morboso in 
sanum inoculatione transfer- 
re. 

Inoculation, inoculatio, emplas- 
tratio. 

Inoffensive, innoxius, innocuus, 
inoffensively, innocenter. 

Inoffensiveness , innocentia. 

Inofficious, parum officiosus. 

Inordinate, inordinatus, incom- 
positus. 

Inordinately, inordinate, incom- 
posite. 

Inordinateness, immoderatio, 
intemperantia. 

An inquest, inquisitio. The 
grand inquest, criminum quas- 
sitores. 

Inquietude, inquietudo, solici- 
tude 

To inquinate, inquinare, cor- 
rumpgre. 

Inquirable, de quo inquisitio so- 
let figri. 

To inquire, qusercre ; percon- 

tari ; aliquem eonsulSre. Or 

(156) 



INS 

search diligently about or after, 
investigate, scrutare, explora- 
re. Often, quEeritare. 

An inquirer, quasitor, conqui- 
sitor, explorator. 

An inquiring or inquiry, inqui- 
sitio, indagatio, investigatio. 

To make inquiry into, inqui- 
rgre ; explorare. 

Inquisition, inquisitio, examen. 

A diligent inquisition, investi- 
gatio, pervesf.igatio. 

The Spanish inquisition, inqui- 
sitio Hispanica. 

To make inquisition into, ex- 
aminare, expendgre. 

Inquisitive, curiosus. 

Inquisitively, curiose, studiose. 

Inquisitiveness, noscendi cupi» 
ditas. 

An inquisitor, inquisitor, con- 
quisitor. 

An inroad, incursio, irruptio. 

To make an inroad, incursio- 
nem facSre. 

Inrobed, pratextatus. 

Insane, insanus. 

Insatiable, iusatiabilis, inexple- 
bilis. 

Insatiableness, cupiditas iusa- 
tiabilis. 

Insatiably, insatiahiliter. 

Insatiate, insatiatus, iusatiabi- 
lis. 

To inscribe, inscribgre. 

An inscription, inscriptio. 

An inscription or title, epigra* 
phe. Of a book, titulus. 

Inscrutable, non vestigabilis. 

To insculp, insculpgre. 

Insects, insecta. 

Insecure, parum s^curus. 

Insecurity, status securitatis ex- 
pers. 

Insensate, sensus expers, sensu 
carens. 

Insensible, insensilis ; brutus 
callosus. 

Insensibleness or insensibility, 
stupor, stupiditas. 

Insensibly [without sense] sine 
sensu. [By degrees] sen sim. 

Inseparable, individuus. • 

Inseparability or inseparable* 
?iess, qualitas rei individua. 

Inseparately, adeo utseparari 



nequeat. 
To insert, 



insergre, interpong- 



An inserting or insertion, intei- 

positio. 
Inserviceable or unserviceable, 

parum utilis. 
The inside, pars interior. 
Insidious, insidiosus, fallax. 
Insidiously , insidiose, fallaciter. 
An insight [inspection] inspec- 

tio, intuitus. 
Insight or skill, peritia, scien- 

tia. 
To have an insight into, perspi- 

cgie. 
Having an insight into, pcrapi- 

Cax. 



IXS 

Insignificancy, inutilitas. 
Insignificant, inntilis. 
Insignificantly , inuliliter. 
Insincere, insincerus. 
Insincerity, simulatin, dissimu- 
latki. 

«b insinuate [flatter] adulari, 
.ssentari. 
To insinuate one's self into an- 
other's favour, in amicitiam 
alicujus se insinuare. 

An insinuator, adulator. 

An insinuating or insinuation, 
insinuatio. 

Insipid, insulsus, nullius sapo- 
ris. [Dull] hebes. 

Insipidly, insidse. 

Insipidness or insipidity, insul- 
skas. 

To insist upon, instarc, urgere. 

Insition, insitio. 

To inslave, iu servitutem redi- 
ggre. 

To insnare, iilaqueare, rrretire. 
* An insnarer, qui insidias struit, 
illaqueat. 

An insnaring, illaqneatio = 

Insociable, insociabiiis, ferus. 

Insolence or insolency, insolen- 
tia, arrogantia, superbia ; con- 
tumacia. 

Insolent, insolens, contumax, 
contumeliosus. 

Insolently, insolenter, arrogan- 
ter. 

Insoluble, ins o I vab I e.insolubilis. 

Insolvent or insolvable , solvendo 
impar. He is insolvent, sol- 
vendo non est [par]. 

Insomuch, adeo ut, usque adeo. 

To inspect, inspicgre. 

An inspection, inspectio. 

An inspector, inspector. 

An inspersion, inspersio. 

To inspire, inspirare, injicgre. 

An insp\rer, qui inspirat. 

An inspiring or inspiration, di- 
yinus afflatus. 

By divine inspiration, divinitus. 

To inspirit, animare ; animum 
addgre. 

Instability, instabilitas. 

Instable, ins'abiiis, incoustans. 

To install, aliquem inaugurare. 

An installing, installation, or 
instalment, actus quo quis in 
ali quo munere constituitur. 

An instance [example] exem- 
plum, document urn . [Earnest 
request] nasi'uiu), impulsus. 

To instance or give an instance, 
exemplum alicujus rei pro- 
ferre . 

F'or instance, verbi v. exempli 
gratia. 

Instant [urgent] importumis, 
veliemens. [Present) instans, 
prsesens. 

To be. instant, instare, urgere. 

An instant [moment] momen- 
tum v. punctum lemporia. 

Instantaneous. A id. In an in- 
stant. 

Jnetcuitly or instantaneously 



IN3 

[presently] instanter. [Vehe- 

rnenthf] vehementer, magno- 

pBre. 
To instate, in certo ordine po- 

ngre. 
An instauration, instauratio. 
Instead of another, luco v. vice 

alterius. 
The instep, inons pedis, con- 

vexum pedis. Of a shoe, cal- 

cei convexum. 
To instigate, instigate, incltare, 

stimulare. 
An instigation, incitatio, sti- 

mulatio. 
An instigator, stimulator, im- 

pulsor. 

An instigatriv, instigatrix. 
To instil, instillare, infundgre. 
An instillation, instillatio. 
A71 instinct, instinctus. 
Instincted or instinctive, in- 
stinctus. 

Instinctively, instinctu. 
To institute, instituSrc, praeci- 

pgre. 
Institutes, instituta, pi. 
An institution, institutio. 
An institutist, institutorum 

scriptor. 

An institutor, cmi instituit. 
To instruct, erudire, imbuSre ; 

docgre. Or furnish with m- 

siruclions ,m&nda.to. alicui dare. 
Easily instructed, docilis. 
An instructor, praeceptor, ma- 

gister. 
Instructing or instructive dis- 
course, oratio ad docendum ac- 

commodata v. apta. 
An instructing, institutio, proc- 

ceptio, eruditio ; disciplina, 

doctrina. 
An instruction or precept, prae- 

ceptum,documentum ; monitum. 
An instrument [tool] instru- 
ment um. Of war, machina 

bellka. 
Instruments or tools of all sorts, 

arma, pi. 
An instrument in vjriling, for- 
mula, syngrapha. 
A surgeon's instrument, ferra- 

mentum chirurgicum. 
A player on an instrument, or- 

ganicus ; qui musicis instru- 

mentis cauit. 
An instrument-maker, musico- 

rnm instrumentorum opifex. 
Instrumental or useful, utilis, 

aptus. idoneus. 
Insufferable, intolerabilis. into- 

lerandue. 

Insufferably, intolerabiliter. 
Insufficiency [unskilfulness] in- 

scitia, imperitia. [Impotency~\ 

impotentia. 
Insufficient, impar, ineptus. 

* r.tly, inepte. 
In&ular, insiUaris. 
An insult ov insult ing,\t\m\teiiio. 
To insult, insuUare. 
An inwtter, qui insultat, 
Insultingly, arroganter. 
(157) 



IXT 

Insuperable, insuperabilis, irK-r.- 
8iiperabilis, minime superan- 
dua. 

Insuperableness or insuperabili- 
ty, conditio rei insuperabilis. 

Insuperably, ita ut superaii ne- 
queat. 

Insupportable, intolerabilis, in- 
tolerandi\3, impatibilis. 

Insupportably , ita ut t'erri non 
possit. 

Insurance offices, collegia quae 
ex compacto darnna preostare 
tenentur. 

To insure goods from loss by 
fire, darnna ex incendio accepta 
prasstare. 

Insurmountable ,\ftexsuper&b\\\a . 

An insurrection, seditio, turaul- 
tus. 

An integer, numerus integer. 

Integral, integer. 

Integrity, iutegritas, sinceritas. 

An integument, integumentum. 

The intellect, intellectus. 

Intellection, actus intelligendi. 

Intellectual, intelligential, ad 
intellectual pertinens, iutelll- 
gentite compos. 

Intelligence, intelligentia, noti- 
tia. 

To get intelligence, notitiam as- 
seqni ; certior figri. 

To give intelligence, aliquem 
cerciorem facgre. 

To hold intelligence together, 
consilia communicare. 

An intelligencer, corycaeus. Vid. 
Lai. 

Intelligent, intellective, intelli- 
gens. 

Intelligence, in nostram intelli- 
gent) am cadens ; quod rationi 
comprehendi potest ; intelligi- 
bilis. 

Intelligtbleness, claritas, per- 
spicuitas. 

Intelligibly, clare, plane, per- 
spicue. 

Intemerate, intemeratus. 

Intemperance, intemperatenes3 , 
intemperature, intemperantia, 
immoderatio. 

Intemperate, intemperatus, im« 
medicus, immoderatus. 

Intemperately, intemperanter, 
intemperate. 

Interr.perateness of weather, 
cceli intemperies v. gravitas. 

To intend or mean, intertdeVe, 
designare, significare. Or pur- 
pose, statugre. 

An intendant of a province, pro- 
vincial procurator. 

Intense, intensus. 

Intensely, valde, magnopere. 

Intenseness or intension, intensio. 

Intensive, intensus, intentus. 

7') study or be intent upon, va- 
care alicui rei. 

An intent, propositum, consili- 
um 

To all intents and purposes, otn- 
uino, prorsui. 



INT 

The intent or meaning of an ex- 
pression } significatio v. vis vo- 
cabidi. 

An intention, inientio, consili- 
um, mens. 

Intentional, ad intentionem per- 
tinens. 

Intentionally, or "purposely , de 
.industrial. 

Intently or intentivehj, intente, 
sedulo. 

Jntentness, animi in re aliqua 
intentiq. 

To inter, inhumare, tumulare, 
fuuerare, sepelire. 

To intercede, intercedeYe, in- 
terponSre. 

To intercept, iutercipgre. 

An intercepting, interception, 
interceptio, impedimentum. 

An intercession or interceding, 
intercessio, deprecatio. 

An intercessor or interceder. 
preeator, deprecator. 

To interchange, akernare, cora- 
mutare. 

An interchange, inter 'cJumging, 
cp-interchangernent, comrnuta- 
tio, alternatio. 

Interchangeable , interchanged, 
alternus, mutuus, reciprocus. 
[Of colours'] variegatus, multi- 
color. " 

Interchangeably, mutuo, vicis- 
sim. 

Intercostal, inter costas situs. 

An intercourse, consuetude 
An intercourse by letters, com- 
mercia epistolarum. 

Intmrdeal, comrnerciurn, consor- 
tium. 

To interdict, interdicere, pro- 
hibere. 

An interdict, interdicting, or 
interdiction, interdictio, inter- 
dictum. 

Interdictory, ad interdictionem. 
pertinens. 

To interest one' 's self in an af- 
fair, se alicui negotioimmiscere. 
One interested in, particeps, 

KOCillS. 

An interest in, participatio. 

Interest fprofif] lucrum, emo- 
lumentum. Interest money, fce- 
nus, usura.. Interest upon in- 
terest or compound interest, 
anatocismus. 

To take up money at interest, 
pecuniam foenore accipSre. 

To demand interest, foenus exi- 

J gre ' - 

To pay interest, pecunue mutuo 

sumptae usuras pendgre. 

To put or lend out money at in- 
terest, foenerare ; pecuniam 
l'cenore locare. 

To have interest with one, gra- 
tis, apud aliqaem valere. 

An interest or right, jus. 

Interest [credit or power] auc- 
torita», potestas. 

An interest or concernment, utf- 
iitas. commodum 



INT 

To bring or draw one over to his 

interest, aliquem ad suas par- 
tes trahere. 
To make interest at an election, 

prensare homines. 
To make interest for a place, 

munus aliquod ambire. 
To interfere with or clash dis- 

crepare, dissidere. 
To interfere in an affair, se ali- 
cui rei interponeVe. 
An interfering with, discrepan- 

tia, dissidium. 

The interfering of a horse, in- 
tertrigo. 

Interfluent, interfiuus. 
An interjection, interject in. 
In the interim, interim, interea 

temporis. 
Interior, interior. 
To inter-join, interjungere. 
To interlace, intersereVe, in- 

texere» 
An interlacing, intextus, con-' 

textus. 
To interlard fin cookery] lardo 

carnes inferring. Or mix, im- 

miscere. r 

To interleave, folia intcrsereYe. 
To interline, lineas interjicere. 
Interlineary, interlitus. 
An interlining, or interlineation, 

linearum intersertio. 
An interlocution, interlocutio. 
Interlocutors, qui colloqmmtur. 
Interlocutory, ad interlocutio- 

nem pertinens. 
To interlope, anticipare. praeoc- 

cupare. 
An interloper, qui aliquid pra- 

occupat. 
An interlude, exodium. 
A player of interludes, liistrio. 

A writer, comicus. 
Merry interludes , atellanaj. 
Interlunar or interlunary , ad in- 

terlunium pertinens. 
To intermarry , nuptias inter se 

contrahere. 
To intermeddle, negotio se in- 

gerere v. immittere. 
An intenvsddler, iuterpellator. 
An intermeddling, interpositio. 
Intermediate , medius. 
Interminable, immensus, infini- 

tus. 
Interminate, interminatus. 
To intermingle or mix wilhj 

commiscere. 
An intermingling, admistio v. 

admixtio. 
An intermission, intermissio, 

intercapedo ; aberratio. 
By intermission, intermissu. 

Without inter-mission, assidue, 

perpetuo. 
To intermit, intermittere, re- 

mitteYe. 

Intermittent or intermitting, in- 
termittens. 

To intermix or mix with, inter- 

miscere, admiscere. 
An intermixing or intermixture, 

admixtio. 

(158; 



INT 

Intemraral, inter muros situ». 
Internal, internus, inlimus. 
Internally, interne, intime. 
Interpellation, interpellatio, ia- 

lerventua. 
To interplead, de jure buo cer- 

tare. ^ 

To interpolate, interpolare. m 
Interpolation, interpolatio. 
To interpose or jml between, in- 

terponere. 
An inierposer, qui intervenit. 
An interposing, interposition, 

interposal, interpositio. 
To interpret, interpretari, ex- 

plicare. 
Interpretable, quod exponi pot- 



An interpretation or interpret- 
ing, interpretatio, explication 
A full interpretat ion ,enarratio , 

Interpretative, ex interpretati- 
one intellectus. 

Interpretatively , quod ex inter- 
pretatione intelli-gi potest. 

An interpreter, interpres, expli- 
cator. Of dreams, conjector, 

Tn'erpunction, interpunctio. 

An interreign > interregnum. 

An interring or interment, se- 
pultura, humatio. 

To interrogate, interrogare, 
percontari. 

An interrogating or interroga- 
tion, interrogatio, percontatio. 
Short or little, interrogatiun- 
cula. 

The point of interrogation, sig- 
num interrogationis. 

Interrogative, ad interrogation 
nem pertinens. 

Interrogatively, per modum iu« 
terrogationis. 

An interrogator, rogator 

Interrogatory [adj.] ad interro- 
gationem pertinens. 

An interrogatory, inter»* 
quasstio. 

To examine upon interrogato- 
ries, in quaestionem addueSre. 

To interrupt, interrumpere, in- 
terpellare, interturbare. 

Interruptedly, in'errupte. 

An interrupter , iuterpellator. 

An interrupting or interruption, 
interpellatio. 

Without interruption, continen- 
ter, continuo. 

To intersect, intersecare. 

A.n intersection, intersectio. 

To intersert, intersereYe. 

To intersperse., inter alias rea 
spargere ; miscere. 

Interspersion, actus intertex- 
endi. 

An interstice, interstitium. 

An interval, intervallum, inter- 
stitium, intercapedo. 

To inlervent, intervenire. 

Intervenient or intervening, in- 
terveniens. 

Intervention, intercessio. 

An interview, congreseus, col- 
loquium. 



•o- 



INT 

To interweave, intexgre, impli- 

care. 

Intestate, intestatus. 
Intestine , intestinus, civilis. 
Intestinal, ad intestina perti- 

nens. 

The intestines, intestina, pi. 

Intimacy, necessitudo, famiiia- 

ritas . 

Intimate, intimus, fa miliaria. 
To intimate, innugre, annugre, 

indicare, significare. 
Intimately, confertim, familiari- 

ter. 
An intimating or intimation, in- 
dicant), significatio obscura. 
To intimidate, timorem alicui 

injicgre. 

Into, in. 

Intolerable, intolerabilis, impa- 

tibilis. 

Intolerableness, conditio rei in- 
tolerabilis. 

Intolerably, iatoierabiliter. 
Intolerant, impatiens. 
To inlornb, tumulare, sepelire. 
To intone, intouare. 
To intort, intorquere. 
To intoxicate [make mad]mente 

movere. With drinking, iue- 

briare. 
An intoxicating or intoxication 

[a making mad] mentis amo- 

tio. 

Intoxicating liquor, potus ine- 
1 brians. 
r 7ttransmutable, quod in aliam 

rem mutari nequit. 
To intrench, vallo et fossa ma- 

nire ; vallum pra°,ducgre ; cir- 

camvallare. A camp, castra 

vallo cinggre. 
To intrench upon another'' s 

right, jus alienum invadgre. 

Vid. Entrench. 
An intrenchment, vallum, mu- 

nitio, aggestus. 
To throw up an intrenchment in 

haste, subitario vallo et aquis 

castra circumsepire. 
Intrepid, intrepidns, inten-itus. 
Intrepidity, animus intrepidns, 

animi fortitude. 
Intrepidly, intrepide. fortiter. 
Intricacy, ambiguitas, dilncul- 

uu, 

Intricate, perplexus, inexplica- 
i bilia , tortuosus. 
To render intricate, implicare, 

obscurare. 
Intricately, perplexe, implicite, 

obscure. 
An intrigue, vaframent.um, clan- 

destina consilia. [Amorous 

intercourse] stupri consuetu- 

do. 
I To i;;.'rijus,clandestina consilia 
i inire. 

. Intriguingly, clandestine 
IntrinsicalorintrineiCfiniemus. 
Intrinsically, iiitrinsecus. 
To introduce, introducgre. 
An introducer, qui introclucit. 
An introducing or introduction, 



INV 

introductio. To a discourse, 
exordium. 
Introductory or iniroductive, 
ad introductionem pertinens. 
To introspect, introspicere. 
Introspection, inspectio. 
To intrude, intrudere, se infer- 
re. Into an estate, hasredita- 
tem injuste capessgre. Upon 
one's patience, alicujus pati- 
entia abuti. 

An intruder, qui se intrudit. 

An ifilruding or inti-usion, in- 
justa rei usurpatio. 
To intrust, fidei committSre, 
credgre . 

Intuition, intuitus, inspectio. 

Intuitive, ad intuitum perti- 
nens. 

Intuitively, per modum inspec- 
tions. 

To invade, invadere, adoriri, 
aggi-edi. 

Invalid, invalidus, infirmus. ir- 
ritus. 

An invalid [disabled soldier] 
miles emeritus. 

To invalidate, debilitate, infir- 
mare. A will, testamentum 
rescindgre. 

Invalidity, irnbecillitas. 

Invaluable, iusestiniabilis. 

Invariable, immutabilis, non va- 
rians. 

Iavariableness, immutabilitas. 

Invariably , firme, constanter. 

Aninvasion, incursio, impressio. 

To make an invasion, invadere, 
impetum faeSre. 

Invasive, irruens. 

An invective, oratio objurgato- 
ria. 

Invectively, coniumeiiose. 

To inveigh against, in aliquein 

tdehiscgre, declamare. 

Aninveigher, qui aliquem raa- 
ledictis lacessit. 

An inveighing, aspera alicujus 
reprehensio, objurgatio. 

To inveigle, seclucgre,pellicgre. 

Aninveigler, deceptor. 

An inveigling, verborum leno- 
cinia. 

To invelope, obvelare, invol- 
vgre. 

To invent [imagine or devise] 
iavenice, finggre. Or f.nd out, 
excogitare, excudgre. Crafti- 
ly, macbinari. Deceit, dolum 
nectSre. Words, verba fabri- 
care. 

A ?isw invented law, ju3 com- 
raentitium. 

An inventor, inventor, excogita- 
te». 

.4 crafty inventor, machinator, 
molilor. The first inventor, 
auctor. 

An inventing, inventio, excogi- 
tatio. 

An invention [device or trick] 
commentum, dolus. 

Inventive, ail inveniendum sa- 
ga*. A 
(1595 " + 



INV 

Inventories of goods to be sold, 
tabula auctionariae. 

An inventory, bonorum index. 

To take an inventory, in cats.- 
logum referre. 

An inversion or inverting, in 
versio. 

To iiivert, invertore. 

lnvertedly, ordine inverse. 

To invest one icith, possessio- 
nem alicui dare. 

To invest in an office, inaugu- 

rare . 

To invest [besiege] obsidione 
urbem cingSre ; circumsidere. 

[Cover all over] circumves- 

tire. 

Invcstigable, quod investigari 

potest. 

To investigate, investigare, in- 

dagare. 
Investigation, investigate, iu- 

dagatio. 
An investi&g or investiture, co- 

optatio. 

Investments, vestimenta. 
Inveteracy, inveterateness, in- 

veterati 
Inveterate ynv.terated, invete- 

ratus. 

To grow inbt-'ter n le, iaveteraa* 

c*?ie. 

Invidious, invidv , invidiosus. 
Invidiously, invidiose. 

Invidiousness, invkiia, inviden- 

tia. 

To invigoiatc, stimulare, fir- 
mare. 
Invigoration, alaciitas. 
Invincible, invictus, inexpugna- 

bilis, insuperabilis. 
Invinciblensss, qualitas rei i*ex- 

pugnabilis. 

Invincibly, ita ut vinci nequeat. 
Inviolable, iuviolatus, sacer. 
Inviolableness, auctoritas iuviu- 

lata. 
Inviolably, inviolate, sanctis- 

sime. 

Invisible, invisibilis. 
Invisible/less ov invisibility, quz- 

litas rei v. persons invisibilis. 
Invitation or inviting, invitatio, 

vocatio, vocatus. 
To invite, invitare. [Allure or 

deceive] allicere. 
To invite himself to supper with 

any one, coeuam alicui condi- 

cgre. 

An matter, invitator. 
Invitingly, blande, illecebrose. 
To look invitingly, oculoa ali- 
cujus alfeciare. 

An inundation, inundatio, dilu- 
vium. 
To invocate, invocare, implo- 

rare. 
An irvocatingcv invocation pre- 

catio, imploratio. 
An invoice, bonorum index v. 

catalogue. 
To invoke, invocare, implorare. 

To involve, iuvolvBre,iraplicara 
avolucrum. 



JOI 

Involuntarily, invite. 
Involuntary, iuvitus, non volun- 

tarius. 

Involution, involutio. 
To inure, assuefacere, assues- 

cSre, 
Inurement, mos, consuetudo. 
To inurn, tumulare. 
Inutile, inutilis. 
Inutility, inutilitas. 
Invulnerable, vulneri minime ob- 

noxius. 
Inward, internus, intestinus. 

Most inward, intimus,penitissi- 

mus. 
Inward, inwards, or inwardly, 

intus, intrinsecus. 
The inwards of a beaat, &c. in- 

testina, exta. 
To inwrap, implicare, invol- 

vgre. 
An inwrapping, involutio, im- 

plexus, circumplexus. 
To inwreath, circumcingeYe. 
A job [little work] negotiolum. 
A good job, reslucrosa. 
A job or blow, ictus. 
A jobbernowl, capito. 
A jockey, equiso. 
Jocose, jocosu3,facetus,festivus. 
Jocosely, jocose, facete, jocula- 

riier, festive. 
Jocoseness, facetia, pi. 
Jocular, jocularis. 
Jocularity, hilaritas. 
Jocund, hilaiis, alacev. 
To be jocund.,\3itnx\, gestire. 
.'ocundity,jocundness, or joco- 
sity, nilaritas. 
Jocundly, niliariter, jocose. 
A jog or jogging, concussio, 
quassatio. 

To jog or joggle, concute're ; 
trudSre. With the elbow, cu- 
bito submovere. As a coach, 
subsultare, vacillare. On, pro- 
gredi, procedure. 
A jogging or joggling [tremb- 
ling] tremor. 

To be jogging, abire, absce- 
dere. 

To joggle or stiake, as the hand 
in writing, contremiscere. 
To join to, adjungere, cormec- 
tgre. Or be adjoined to, acce- 
deVe, adjungi. Forces, co- 
pias conjungere. Together 
[connect] conjungSre, connec- 
tere. O* be joined together, 
coire, coalescere, cohaerere. 
Cleave to, adhserere. Be near, 
contingeYe. As a joiner, co- 
agmentare, conglutinare. Is- 
sue [stand to it] pedem con- 
ferre. Fellowship, sociare, 
consociare. Under, subnec- 
te>e. 
Not to be joined, insociabilis. 
A joiner [by trade] liguei operis 
faber. 

Joinery, ligneumopus ; opus in- 
teetinum. 

Joining [adjoining} contiguns, 
conterminus. 



JOU 

A joining, junctio, junctura. 
Together, "coujunctio. Of 
boards, tabulatio, coutignatio. 
Of words in a sentence, con- 
structs, ordo. 

A joint, articulus, commissura, 
junctura, compago. 

To joint or quarter out, deartu- 
are. 

To put out of joint, luxare, dis- 
locare. 

A joint in stalks, geniculum. 
Of the body, artus, articulus. 
Of mutton, membrum ovinum. 

A joint heir, coheres. 

Joint tenants, simul tenente3. 

With joint consent, mutuo as- 
sensu . 

A space between two joints, in- 
ternodiurn. 

From joint to joint, articulatim. 

Of the joints, articularis, arti- 
cularius. 

Full of joints, articulosus. 

A jointer [plane] dolabra ad 
oras asserurn complanandas. 

Jointly, junctim ; communiter. 

A jointure [dowry] dos. 

A joist, trabecule, tignum. 

To joist, tigna aptare. 

A joke, jocus. 

To joke, jocari. 

A joker, joculator. 

The jole of afish, piscium fau- 
ces v. caput. 

To walk cheek by jole, sequa 

fronts ambulare. 

Jolly, lautus, festivus, liilaris. 

To be jolly, gestire, hilarescSre. 

Jollity, festive, hilarc. 

Jolliness or jollity, laetitia, festi- 

vitas. 
Ajolt, concussio, quassatio. 

To jolt [shake] concute're, qua- 

tgre. As a coach, subsultare. 

The jolt of a coach, subsultus ; 

succussus. 
A jolt-head, capito. 
A jolting, concussio. 
A jonquil flower, narcissus, as- 

phodelus. 

A Jordan [night-vase] matula. 
A jot, hilum, apex. «^ 
A little jot, punctura. 
Not a jot, ne hilum quidem. 
Every jot of it, totum quantum- 

cunque. 

Jovial, ljetus, hilaris. 
Ajov ialfellow,congerro lepidus. 
A journal, diaiium, ephemeris. 
A journalist, diarii scriptor. 
A journey, iter. 
To journey, iterfaceYe. He is 

ready to go, ad iter accinctus 

est. To begin a journey, iter 

ingredi. To perform a jour- 
ney, iter conficgre. To provide 

for a journey, viaticum ad iter 

faciendum parare. 
A far journey, peregrinatio. 
Provision for a journey, viati- 
cum. 
A journeyman, opifex diurnu 

mercede conducts. 
(Ifid) 



IRft 

Journeywork, opus diuma mer- 
cede locatum. 

Joy, gaudium, laetitia. 

To joy, give, or wish one joy 
congratulari. 

To joy or rejoice, gaudere, la- 
tad. Or make one joyful, la- 
tificare, exhilarare. 

To leap for joy, exultare. To 
clap hands for joy, plaudSre. 

A leaping for joy, exultatio. 

Joyful or joyous, jucundus, ala- 
cris. 

To be joyful, lastari. 

To make joyful, exhilarare, ise- 
tificare. 

Joyfully, alacriter, hilare. 

Joy fulness , hilaritas, laetitia, 
gaudium. 

Joyless, illeetabilis, tristis. 

Irascible, iracundus. 

Ire, ira. 

Ireful, iracundus. 

Irefully, iracunde'. 

To irk, tEedere, pigere. 

It irks or vexes, tsdet, piget. 

Irksome or displeasing, gravis. 
acerbus. [Tedious] molestua, 

Irksomeness, teedium. 

Iron, ferrum. 

A making iron, cauterium. 

An iron bar, vectis. 

Of iron, ferreus. 

Iron wares, ferrea instr omenta. 

Done with iron, ferratus. 

Iron coloured, ferrugineus. 

An iron or box-iron, massa fer« 
rea. 

Tipped with iron, prsepilatus. 

An iron-grey colour, color cine- 

reus. 

Ironwork, ferramentum. 

An iron-grated window, iv&nstn- 

na ferrea. 

Old iron, ferramenta detrita. 

An iron-mill or forge, fabrica 

ferraria. 

An ironmonger, mercator ferra- 

rius. 

An iron-mould, ferri vestigi- 
um in chart!, &c. impres- 

sum. 

To iron clothes, vestes ferrea 

massa laevigare. 
A harping-iron, harpago. 
An iron tool, ferramentum. 

Cramp-irons , subscudes 

Ironical, ironicils. 

Ironically , ironice. 

An irony, simulatio, ironia. 

To irradiate, irradiare. 

An irradiation, irradiancy, ir~ 

radiance, radiatio. 
Irrational [without reason] ir- 

rationalis, insaniens. [Unrea* 

sonable"] iniquus, injustus. 
Irrationally, sine ratione. 
Irreclaimable, qui ad bonam fru« 

gem revocari non potest. _ 
Irreconcilable, implacabilis, in» 

exorabilis. 

Irreconcilably, implacabiliter. 
Irrecoverable, irreparabilis. 
Irrecoverably, penitus, omnin(k 



LOC 

A lizard, lacertus, lacerta. 

A lizard-stone, saurites. 

ho, en, ecce. 

A load or loading, onus, sar- 
cina. 

A load on one's spirits, tristi- 
tia, molestia. 

To load, onerare, gravare. 
Heavily, opprimgre ; coone- 
rare. 

A cart-load, vehes v. vehis. 

A horse-load, sagma. 

A Utile load, or weight, pondus- 
culum. 

A loader, qui v. qua; onerat. _ 

The load-star, cynosura, helice. 

A loadstone, raagnes. 

Of a loadstone, magneticus. 

A loadsman,pevducior, via dux. 

A loaf, panis. collyra. 

A fine loaf, panis candidus. 

A household loaf, panis ciba- 
rius. Ammunition, castrensis. 
Mouldy, mucidus. 

A sugar-loaf, sacchari meta. 

Loam, lutum. For grafting, 
intrita. 

Loamy, luteus, lutosus. 

A loan, aliquid mutuatum. 

To put out to loan, aliquid ali- 
cui mutuum dare. 

Loath, invitus, nolens. Vid. 
Lolh. 

To loathe, fastidire, nauseare. 

A loalher, iastiditor. 

A loathing, fastidium, nausea. 

To beget a loathing, nauseam 
ere are. 

To make one loathe, fastidium 
alicui movere. 

hoathingly or loathly, fastidi- 
ose ; invite. 

Loathsome [hateful] odiosus. 
[Nauseating] fastidium ciens. 
Very loathsome, detestabilis. 

To make loathsome, odiosum 
redde"re. 

Loathsomely, fastidiose. odiose. 

Loathsomeness, nausea, fasti- 
dium. 

A lob, fatuus, bardus,insubidus. 

Loblike, fatue, rustice. 

A lobby, porticus. 

A lobe of the lungs, pulmonum 
lobus. 

A lobster, astacns. Note, Some 
naturalists affirm, that locusta 
marina denotes the long oyster, 
and not the lobster, according 
to the vulgar acceptation. 

Local, ad locum spectans. 

Locally, juxta lncum. 

Locality, existentia localis. 

A lock, sera. Opening only on 
the inside, clausa clavis. 

To be under lock and key, sub 
clavi esse. 

To lock [a door] sere're. A 
•waggon, rotas "stringeVe. In, 
claustro incluclere. In one's 
aims or embrace, in ulnis am- 
plecti. One out of doors, claus- 
tro foras aliquem excludgre. 
Up, concludfcre. 

16 



LOG •* 

A padlock, sera pensilis. 

A pick- lock, clavis adulterina. 

A locksmith, claustrorum fer- 
reorum faber. 

A lock in ariver, septum. 

A lock of wool, lanae floccus. 

A lock of hair, cirrus. 

Curled locks, tinemm, pi. Hard 
curled locks, capronae, pi. 
Thick locks, caesaries. 

A locker for pigeons, loculamen- 
tum. 

A locket of gold, collare au- 
reum. 

Locomotive, vim habens se rao- 
vendi. 

A locust, locusta. Small, atte- 
labus. 

A lodesman, or pilot, navis gu- 
bernator. 

A lodge, casa, tuguj-ium. A 
little lodge, casula, tugurio- 
lum. 

A porter's lodge, janitoris casa. 

Lodges or hovels, magalia. 

To lodge or live in a place, ha- 
bitare. All night in an inn, 
in hospitio pernoctare. With 
a person, a pud aliquem diver- 
sari. One or receive into one's 
house, hospitio aliquem exci- 
pSre. An army, castra me- 
tari. As a stick in a tree, in- 
sidere, inharere. Corn, ster- 
ngi-e segetes. 

A lodger, hospes. diversor. 

A lodging, habitatio, commo- 
ratio. 

A lodging-place, diversorium,. 
hospitiurn. 

A lodging-room , cnbiculum. 

To entertain and. give one meat, 
drink, and lodging, aliquem 
mensa, lare, lecto, recipeYe. 

Lodgings, ffidium alienarum 
pars conducta. 

Aloft, tabulatum, ccenaculum. 
An apple-loft, pomorum repo- 
sitorium. A cock-loft or gar- 
ret, tegulis proxima coutig- 
natio. A hay-loft, fceni repo- 
sitorium. A corn-loft, grana- 
rium. 

Lofty [high] celsus, sublimis, 
arduus. [Haughty, proud] 
superbus, fastuosus, arro- 
gans. 

To grorv lofty, tumere, insoles- 
cere. 

To use lofty words, magnifice 
loqui. 

Loftily, elate, superbe. 

To carry it loftily, turgere, tu- 
mere. 

Loftiness [highness] sublimi- 
tas, elatio. [Haughtiness, 

pride'] superbia, arrogant ia. 

A log. caudex, stipes, tnmcus. 

A little log, truncuhis. 

A logarithm, logarithmus. 

A loggerhead, loggerheaded, 
capito, ht'hes. 

A sleepy loggerhead, fungus, 
somnolentia . 

(173) 



LON 

To fall to loggerheads conc«r- 

tare. 
Logical, logicus. Questions, 

dialectica, pi. 
A logician, dialecticus. 
Logician-tike or logically, dia- 

lectice, diabeticorum more. 
Logic, dialectica. 
A Lohoc or loche, linctus. 
A loin, lumbus. A little loin, 

lumbulus. 
A loin of lamb, mutton, pork, 

or veal, lumbus agninus, ovi 

nus, porcinus, vitulinus. 
Having his loins broken, or hav- 
ing feeble loins, delumbis, e- 

lumbis. 
A sirloin of beef, lumbus bovi- 

nus. 

To loiter, cessare, moraii. 
A loiterer, cessator, cunctator. 
A loitering, cessatio, mora. 
To loll [lean] procumbere, in- 

niti. Out the tongue , linguam 

exserere. In bed, lecto indui- 

gere. 
A lollard, ignavis, segnis. 
A lolling, cubito nixus. 
Lonely, lonesome, or lone, solus, 

solitajius. 
Loneliness, lonesomeness, or 

loneness, solitudo. 
Long [in space or time] lon- 

gus. 
All my life long, per totam vi- 

tam. 
Long or along time, diu, Ion- 
gum. 
Long ago or long since, jam 

dudum, pridem. 
Long after, multo post. 
As long as, quamdiu. 
Long before, multo ante. 
Long enough, satis diu. 
Hoiv long ? quamdiu ? 
Long of is made by causa, 

culpa, &c. 
Long continuance of time, diu- 

turnitas. 
Of long continuance , diuturnus, 

diutinus. 

Very long, perlongus. 
Somewhat long, longulus. 
Long [in pronunciation] pro- 

ductus. 
Long and round, teres. 
Ere~long, brevi [tempore.] 
Long life, vivacitas, long'.nqui- 

tas aUatis. 
Long-lived, longoevus, vivax. 
A long-tongue, lingulaca fu- 

tilis. 
Long-sufferance ox long-suffer- 
ing, paiientia. 
Long-winded or prolix, pro- 

lixus. 
To long after, optare ; appe- 

tgre ; gestire ; ardere. 
Longer in time , (\w\.w& . 
Longevity, longinquitas setatia. 
.4 longing after or for, deside- 

rium. 
To lose one's longing, voto «:• 

cidere. 



LOO 

To save one's longing, voti 
compos fieri . 

To set a longing after, desideri- 
um excitare. 
Longingly , cupide. 
Longish or somew/tat long, lon- 

giusculus, iongulus. 
Longitude, longitudo. 
Longitudinal or longwise, in 
longum. 
Longsome, longus, gravis. 
A looby or toobily J 'ellow , inaul- 
8us, bardns. 
A look [cast of the eye] obtu- 
tus. 

The look [aspect or counte- 
nance] vultus, aspectus. 
A cheerful ! or pleasant look, as- 
pectus laitus. Crabbed or sour, 
vultu3 torvus. Proud or dis- 
dainful, superciliura. A mean 
look, projectus v. degener vul- 
tus. Ghastly, ora fame v. mor- 
bo pallida. 

A down look, vultus demissu3. 
To look, videre. About, cir- 
cumspicgre ; lustrare. After 
[take care of] curare ; res- 
picgre. Askew, ecu lis dis- 
tortis intueri. Asquint, ocu- 
lis strabis intueri. Back, 
respicgre. Before, prospi- 

cgre. Cheerfully , frontem ex- 
plicare. Down, despicgre. 
With contempt, fastidiose cou- 
temnere. Seek for, qusrgre, 
requireYe. For [expect] ex- 
pectare, sperare. In, iuspi- 
cgre. Examine info a thing, 
scrutari. Earnestly, intentis 
oculis intueri. Like, referre. 
Merrily or pleasantly , exporri- 
ggre trontem. On, intueri. 
On all parts, collustrare, ex- 
plorare. Or choose out, deli- 
ggre. Out of doors, abjanua. 
prospicere. Out at a window, 
de fenestra exerto capite pro- 
suicgre. Or seek for, investi- 
gate . To, curare, observare, 
custodire. Towards, ad ali- 
quem respicgre. Up, suspi- 
cgre. Upon or behold, aspi- 
cgre ; intueri, anfmadvertgre. 
Upon or esteem, aestimare. 
Wistfully upon, obtutu defixo 
spectare. Wantonly on, las- 
cive intueri. Upon a person 
as his own, pro suo aliqnem 
habere. 

Look [behold] en ! ecce I 

A looker on, spectator. 

A good-looking person, homo 
ingenui vultus. 

A looking at, inspectatio. 
About, circumspectio. Back, 
respectns. Down, despectus. 
For, expectatio. Into, inspec- 
tio. On, intuitus. Steadfastly, 
obtuitus. Unto, conservatio. 
Upwards, suspectus. 

A looking-glass, speculum. 

A weaver's loom, textrina. 

A loon, homo nihili. 



LOS 

A loop, amentum. 
A loop-hole [aperture] tran- 
senna, fenestra. For ordnance, 
fenestella. 
To loop, amentare. 
Loose [hanging down] fluxus. 
[Slack] laxus. [Dissolute] 
di3solutus. 

Avian of loose principles, vir 
nulla fide. 
Loose or careless, remissus, ne- 
gligens. 
Loose in body, lientericus. 
To break or get loose, aufugere. 
To loose or let loose, laxare, sol- 
vgre. 

To loose or be loosened, solvi. 
A grovnng loose, relaxatio. 
To hang loose, fluere, diffiugre. 
To be loose or tottering, vacil- 
lare. 
Easily loosed, dissolubilis. 
Not to be loosed, indissolubilis. 
To loosen, laxare ; divellgre. 
To loosen or soften, emollire. 
Loosely [slackly] laxe, solute. 
[Disorderly] dissolute. 
To loosen or grow loose, laxari, 
solvi. 
Looseness, laxitas. 
A looseness of the belly, a.\vi pro- 
luvies. 

To stop a looseness, sistSre al- 
vum. 
A loosening, relaxatio. 
To lop trees, tondere ; ampu- 
tare, putare. Or prune, cir- 
cumcidgre. Off, detruncare. 
Or cut away boughs that hinder 
the light, mterlucare. 
Having the top lopped off, de- 

cacurainatus. 
A lopper or primer of trees, pu- 
tator, frondator. 
A lopping of trees, decaenmi- 
natio. The loppings, sarmenta. 
A lopping, putatio, detruocatio. 
Loquacious , ioquax ; garrulus. 
Loquacity, loquacitas, garru- 
litas. 

A lord, dominus. 
Titular lords, domini honorarii.' 
To lord it, dominari. 
The lords of the realm, proceres. 
The house of lords, domus pro- 
cerum. 

Lord-like or lordly [adj.] fas- 
tuosus, elatus, imperiosus, re- 
gius. Adv. magnifice, impe- 
riose, elate. 

Lordliness , dominatio ; fasti- 
dium. 

Lordship [dominion] domina- 
tus, principatus. 
A lordship [manor] ditio. 
Lore, doctrina. 

A lorimer or loriner, fraenorum 
sscundorum artifex. 
To lose, perdsre, amittgre. An 
opportunity, occasionem amit- 
tere. Colour, decolorari. His 
credit, famam perdgre. His la- 
hour, operam perdgre. Ground 
[give back] retroccdo're. [Be 
(171) 



LOV 

worsted] superari, vinci. Lea- 
ther in riding , cuticulam equi- 
tando attergre. One's hope, 
desperare. One's life, mortem 
oppetgre. One's longing, voto 
excidgre. One's passage by 
sea, excludi navigatione. One's 
way, deerrare. Time, tempus 
frustra terSre. Utterly, dis- 
perdgre. 
A loser, qui damno afficitur. 
A losing, amissio, perditio ; 

amissus. 
Loss, damnum, detrimentum ; 
lactura. 

To be at a loss or know not what 
to do, nescire. 

To repair or make good a loss, 
damnum resarcire. 
Loss of life, mors. 
Causing loss, damnosus, detri- 
mentosus, perniciosus, exitU 
osus. 

To be utterly lost, perire, dis- 
perire. 

Lost hope, spes deperdita. 
A lot, chance or fortune, sors, 
casus. 

To cast lots, sortiri. 
To draw lots , sortes ducgre. 
A casting of lots, sortitio. 
Divination by lots, sortilegium. 
A caster of lots, sortitor. 
A lot [parcel or portion] pars, 
portio. 

To pay scot and lot, omne3 cen- 
sus parceciae solvgre. 
Loth [unwilling] invitus, aver- 
sua. 

To be loth, invitus facgre. 
A lotion [washing] lotio, lava- 
tio. 

A lottery, tesserarum sortitio. 
Loud, sonorus, canorus, clarus. 
Loud or that has a loud voice, 
vocalis. 

A loud voice, magna vox. 
To speak louder, eloqui. 
LogSly, souore, canore. 
T</ speak loud or loudly, clare 

Loudness or clearness of the 
'oice, vocis claritas. 

e [esteem] amor, caritas. 
^Desire] desiderium, studium. 

A love [sweetheart] corculum. 

Criminal o<: unchaste love, amor 
rneretricius. 

A love-intrigue, amor furtivus. 

A love-knot, nodus Herculens. 
Letter, epistola amatoria. Po- 
tion, phiftrum, poculum ama- 
torium. Song, cantilena ama- 
toria. Suit, ambitus. Tale, 
fabula de amore. 

Excess of love, amoris magni- 
tudo. 

The god of love, Cupido, Amor. 
The goddess of love, Venus. 

To love, amare, diliggre. 

To be much in love with, alicu 
jus amore flagrare v. incendi. 

To make love to one, ambire, 
solicitare. 



I 



tow 

To love one ardently, dearhj, 
heartily, or exceedingly, ar- 
dere, flagrare. 

To be much in love with a thing, 
a more alicujus rei fiagrare. 
To be out of love with a thing, 
ab aliqna re abhorrere. With 
one's self, sibi displicere. 

To be lovesick, deperire. 

Of love, araatorius. 

A love fit, impetus amoris. 

A love of God or parents, pie- 
tas. 

S elf-love, amor sui, philautia. 

Love to one's country, amor in 
patriani. 

Brotherly love, fratrum amor, 
Philadelphia. 

Love of our neighbour, caritas. 

The love of wisdom, philosophic. 

Filial love, pietas. 

Worthy to be loved, arnabilis. 

Lovely, lovesome, decorua, ve- 

IlUStUS. 

Lovelily, amabiliter. 

Lci;e/£rcess,amabilitas,venustas. 
A lover [admirer] amator. A 

female lover, amatrix. 
A lover [spark or suitor] pro- 

cus, amasius. 
A. pitiful lover, amatorculus. 
A lover of wine, vinosus. 
Lovers of the. same things, riva- 

les, pi. 
Loving, * humanus, benignus, 

propitius. 
Lovingly, amauter, benigne, 

humane. 
leaving kindness } lovingness, be- 

nigniras, amor, caritas. 
A lough or lake, iacus. 
To lounge, otiari. 
A lounger, cessator. 
To lour, frontem caperare. 
Louring, torvus, tetricus. 
A louring, torvitas. 
Louringly, torve, tetrice. 
A louse, pedicidus. Plur. lice, 

pedicula. A crab-louse, pedi- 

culus inguini adherens. A 

sea-louse, pediculus rnarinus. 

A. wall-louse, cimex. A wood- 
louse, aselkie. A. dog-louse, ri- 

cinus. 
To louse one's self, pediculos 

venari. • 

Lousy, pediculosus, pediculis 

scatens. 
The lousy disease, morbus pedi- 

cnlaris. 
Lousily, pediculose. 
Lousiness, pediculorum copia. 
A lout, sordidus, agi'estis, rusti- 

CU3. 

Louting, capite incl'matio. 
Loutish, rusticus, agrestis. 
Loutishly, rustice. 
A louvre or louvre hole, fumari- 

um. 
Low [opposed to high'] humilis. 

Humbled, depressus, afflictus. 

Low in the world, pauper, in- 

op8. Mean, vibe, obscurus. 

[Shallow] brevia. 



LUC 

A low-bred fellow, cui scrvili? 
est indoles. 

To bring or make low, depri- 
meYe. Or weaken, enervate 

To be brought low in the world 
or to poverty, ad paupertatem 
redid. 

A bringing low, depressio. 

To run low, decrescgre. 

Low in stature, ore vis, humilis. 
In price, viHs. 

To low [as an ox] mugire. 
Again, remugire. Unto, admu- 
ghe. 

A lowing, mugitus. 

A man of loio estate, re tenui 
homo. 

To lower the price of things, 

pretium rerurn imminu'gre . [Let 
down] demittgre. 9 

To bring or make lower, depri- 
mere. 

Alowerinrofthe value of money, 
de pretio nummorum decessio. 

Lowest cr lowermost, infimns, 

imus. 

Lowly, submis3U3, humilis. 

Lowlily, demisse, submisse. 

Lowliness, animi demissio. 

A lown [dull or heavy fellow] 

insulsus, stupidus. 

Lowness [opposed to height] 

humilitas. Of condition, pau- 

pertas. Of spirit, animi ab- 

jectio. Of obedience, obsequi- 

u.m. Of stature, brevitas. 

Loyal, nous, fidelis. 
Loyally, fideliter. 
Loyalty, fides, fidelitas. 
Known loyalty, explorata fide- 
litas. 
A person of eminent loyalty, 

spectatissims fidei vir. 

To be loyal, fidempraestare. 

A lozel or lazy fellow, piger, 

segnis. 
A lozenge [rhomb] rhombus. 
A lozenge or small cake of pre- 
served fruits, &c. fructus con- 

ditivi et angulari modo con- 

ficti. 
A lubber, lubbard, ignavus, seg- 
nis. 
Lubberly [adj.] piger, segnis, 

socors. Adv. pigre, segniter. 
To lubricate, lubricare. 
Lubricous or slippery, lubricus. 
Aftower-de-luce, iris. 
Lucent, lucens. 
Lucid, lucidus, clams. 
Lucifer or the morning-star, 

Lucifer. 
Luciterous or bringing light, 

lucifer. 
Luck, fortuna, sors. 
Good luck, successus bonus ; 

res secunda:. 
Bad or ill luck, infortunium, res 

adversje. 
Luckless or bringing ill luck, in- 

faustus, infelix. 
Lucky, faustns, felix. 
Not lucky, ominosus, infelix. 
Somewhat lucky, beatulus. 
(175; 



Lift 

Vtry ;«cAy, po ^b«atnq ; rw>ror> 
portunU8. 

To make lucky, prosperare, se» 
cundare. 

Luckily, fauste, feliciter. 

Luckiness, felicitas. prosperitaa. 

Lucrative, lucriferous, lucro- 
siis, qiifflstuosus. 

Lucre, lucrum qusstua. 

Lucubration, lucubratio. 

Luculent [clear] luculentus, 
clarus. 

Ludicrous, ludicer, jocularia. 

Ludicrously, jeeose, joculariter. 

Ludicrousness , jocatio. 

A lug or perch, penica. 

To lug or hale along, trahSYe. 
By the ear, aurem ve.'iicara 
seuvellgre. Money out of one' s 

purse, pecuniam ex crumenS 
haurire. Or tear up, eruSre. 

By lugging, tractim. 

Luggage, saicina, onus. Of an 
ar-my, impedimenta, yj. 
Lukewarm, [between hot and 
cold] lepidus, egelidus. [Indif- 
ferent] remissus, negiigens. 

To be lukewarm, tepere.' 

To grow lukewarm, tepescere. 
Lukewarmly, tepide. 
Lukewartnness. tepor. Indiffer- 
ence, studium rei alicujus re- 

missius. 

To lull, delenire, demulcere. 

Asleep, sopire, soporare. 
A lullaby, lailus. 
A lulling asleep, actus sopiendi. 
Lumber, instrumenta domeatica 

pouderosiora. 
Lumbered together, accumula- 

tus. 
A luminary, luminare. 
Luminous, luminosus. 
A lump [mass] massa, frustum. 
A little lump, massula, frustu- 

lum. 
A lump of metal, metalli bolus. 
A lump of earth, gleba terra?. 
A lump or heap, acervus. 
All in a lump, acervatim. 
The lump or whole of a thing, 

solidum. 
To lump a thing [buy or sell i' 

by the lump] in solidum e 

mere. 
Lumpish, hebes, stupidus. 
To grow lumpish, hebescSr» 

stupescere. 
Lur.ipishly, tarde, stupide. 
Lumpishness, tarditas, stupor 
Lumpy, massularum plenus. 
Lunacy, insania, phreuesis. 
Lunar, lunaris. 
Lunary [moon-wort] lunaria. 
A lunation, menstruus lunas cu« 

sus. 
Lunatic, cerritus, phreneticu* 
To grow lunatic, insania lab* 

rare ; intemperiis agitari. 
A lunch or luncheon, frustum. 

bucca. 
An afternoon's luncheon, nt 

renda. 
The lungs pulmones,^, 



LUX 

A lupine, lut>iiiu3 v. lupinum. 

.1 Lurch., duplex palma. 

To lurch or lie upon the lurch, 

subduceYe. [Devour] Ingiir- 

gitare. 
To be left in the lurch, in an- 

gustiis deseri. 
A lurcher [glutton] Inrco, ne- 

pos. [ One who lies on the lurch] 

insidtator. [Sort of huming 

dog] canis investigator. 
A lurching, duplicis victoria; re- 

portatio. 

A lure, illecebra, illicium. 
A sportsman' s lure, palpum. 
To lure, palpare, delenire. 
Lurid, luridus. 
To lurk, latere, delitescereJ 
A lurker or loiterer, cessator. 

In corners, tenebrio. 
A lurking, latitatio. 
A lurking hole ox place, latebra, 

latibulum. 
To lie lurking about, conspec- 

tum alicujus fugere. 
A lurry, tumultus. 
To keep a lurry, tumultuari. 
Luscious, dulcis, suavis. 
Lusciously, dulce, suaviter. 
Lusciousness ,dulcedo, suavitas. 
Luskish, socors. 
Luskishly, socorditer. 
Luskishness, socordia. 
Lusory, lusorius. 
Lust, appetitus, cupido, libido. 
To lust, prurire. After, concu- 

pisce're, appetere. 
Lustful, libidinosus, salax, im- 

pudicus. 
Lustfully, libidinose. 
Lustfulness, impudicitia, lasci- 

via. 
Lustily, animose, fortiter. 
Lustiness, corporis rubor. 
Lustral. lustralis. 
Lustration, lustratio. 
Lustre, nitor, splendor. 
To cast a lustre upon, rei cuipi- 

ani splendorem adde're. 
Lustrous, splendidus, illustris. 
Lusty, validus, vegetus ; gna- 

vus ; vivax. 
A lusty fellow, homo robustus. 
To be lusty, vipjere. 
To grow lusty, vigescere. 
A lutanist or player on the lute, 

citharista. 
A lute, cithara, barbiton. 
The belly of a lute, testudo. 

The string, fides. To raise the 

lute strings, chelyn iutendeYe. 
To lute [solder] oblineYe. 
Luteous or lutarious [dirty] lu- 

tosus. 
Lutulent, lutulentus, coenosus. 
Luxuriance or luxuriancy, lux- 
uries, luxuria. 
Luxuriant or luxurious, luxuri- 

osus. 

To grow luxuriant, evagari. 
A luxurious waster, nepos, gur- 

gCG. 

Luxuriously, luxuriosc. 
Luxuriousness, luxus. 



MAO 

Luxury, Luxe, luxuria, luxus. 

A lye, mendacium, commen- 
tum, figmentum. A little lye, 
mendaciuncuhnn. An arrant 
/ye, merae fabuls. Barefaced, 
impudens mendacium. It 
sounds like an arrant lye, fidei 
absonum est. 

To lye or tell a lye, mentiri, fin- 
gSre. 

To lye greatly or manifestly, 
ementiri. 

To invent lyes, mendacia fin- 
gSre. 

To take one in a lye., mendacii 
aliquem prehendeYe. 

To give one the lye, mendacii 
aliquem argu&re. 

A lyar, mendax, falsiloquus. 

Full of lyefr fabulosus. 

Lying along, recubans. Be- 
tween, interjacens. By, adja- 
cens. Down, reclinis. Flat, 
prostratus. Hid, latens. Near 
unto, couterminus, contiguus. 
Open, patens. Down, decu- 
bans. 

A lying at ease, recubitus. 

The lying in of a woman , puer- 
perium. 

Lymph, lympha. 

Lymphatic, iymphaticus. 

Lynx [a beast] lynx. 

A lyre, lyra. 

Lyric, lyrical, lyricus. 

A lyric poem, carmen lyricum. 

A lyrist, lyristes v. lyrista. 



M 



MACARONIC [huddled toge- 
ther] confusus. A macaronic 
poem, carmen constans ex ver- 
naculo sermone cum Latino 
contaminato. 

Macaroons, massuls ex intritis 
amygdalis cum ovorum albu- 
minibus et saccharo. 

A mace, sceptrum. A Serjeant's 
mace, baculus, virgee.pl. 

A mace-bearer, lictor, viator. 

Mace [the spice] maci3. 

Tomacerale or sleep, macerare. 
Or make lean, emaciare. 

To be macerated or made lean, 
emacrescere. 

A macerating or maceration [a 
steeping] maceratio. 

To machinate, machinari. 

A machination, machinatio. 

A machine, machina. 

Machinery , extraordinarium ar- 
tificium v. opificium. 

A mackarel, scombrus v. scom- 
ber. 

To maculate, maculare, pollu- 
eYe. 

Macuiation, macula, labes. 
(176) 



Mad, insanus, furiosus, de 
mens. 

To make one run mad, aliquem 
de sanitate et mente detur- 
bare. 

To bemad, insanire, furSre. 

To act like a madman, bacchari. 

To mad or make mad, to mad- 
den, fliriare. 

A mad-cap, mad-brain, mad- 
brained, vesanus, furiosus. 

A mad-house or bedlam,, hospiti- 
um insunorum. 

Raving mad or full of madness, 
furiosus, furibundus. 

Madded, furiatus. 

Maddish, rabiosulus, cerebro- 

Madly, dementer, furiose. 
Madness, dementia, insania. 

The madness of a dog, rabies. 
Full of madness, furibundus. 
Madam, domina mea. 
Madder [to dye with] rubiatinc- 

toria. Wild, rubia silvestris. 

Pasture, mollugo. 
To be made, fieri. 
I made, feci. 

To madefy or make wet, made- 
facer e. 
A madrigal, cantilena silvestris, 

carmen agreste. 
A magazine, apotheca. Store, 

comrneatus. 
A magazine for arms, armamen- 
tarium. For powder, pulveris 

nitrati cella. For corn, hor- 

reum. 
A maggot [worm] termes, len- 

dix. [ Whim]repentuuxs animi 

motus. 
Maggoty or full of maggots, 

termitibus scatens. 
To be maggoty or whimsical, 

repentino animi impetu conci- 

tari. 
Magic, ars magica. 
Magical, magicus. 
Magically, juxta artem magi- 
cam. 
A magician, magus. 
Magisterial or magisterious, 

imperiosus, regius. 
Magisterially, satis cum impe- 

rio. 
Magistery or mastership, ma- 

gisterium. 

Magistracy, magistratus. 
A magistrate, magistratus, pres- 

fectus. 
Magnanimity, magnanimitas. 
Magnanimous, magnanimus,for- 

tis. 
Magnanimously, fortiter, virili- 

ter. 
A magnet [loadstone] magnes. 
Magnetic or magnetical, mag. 

nericus. 
Magnetism, vis magnetica. 
Magn'ifiable, laudibus efferen- 

dus. 

The Magnificat, Magnificat. 
Magnificence, magnincentia 

splendor. 



MAI 

Magnificent or magnific, mag- 
nificus. augustus. 

Magnificently, magnifice, splen- 
dide. 

To magnify [praise] magnifi- 
care, lauJare. [Exaggerate] 
exaggerare, exaugere. An ob- 
ject, amplificare. 

A magn'fier, qui nimis laudat. 

A magnifying, amplificatio. 

Magnitude, magnitude 

A magpie, pica. 

Mahometans, Mahometan!, pi. 

Mahome.ianism, Alahometauis- 
mus. 

A maid or maiden, virgo, pu- 
ella. A little miid, virgun- 
cula, pnellula. A cook maid, 
coqua. . An eld maid, virgo 
grand'13. Stale, annosa. 

A maid servant, anc'iMa, famula. 
A little maid servant , ancillula. 
A chamber-maid, cubicularia. 
A house-maid, ancilla quae 
domum expnrgare solet. A 
nurserymaid,, ancilla infantes 
curans. A maid that lays up 
her mistress's clothes, vestipli- 
ca v. vestisplica. A maid ready 

for a husband, virgo nubilis v. 
virgo matura. Without a por- 
tion, virgo indotata. With a 
great portion, virgo pulchre 
dotata. A slender maid, jun- 
cea virgo. A waiting-maid, 
pedissequa. 

Maids of honour, famulae re- 
gis. 

Of a maid or maiden, maiden- 
like or maidenly, virgineus, 
puellaris. 

Maidenhair, adiantum. 

Maidenhead or maidenhood, vir- 
ginitas. 

Majeslical, majestic, regius, au- 
gustus. 

Majesty, majestas, regia digni- 
tas. 

The Majesty of God, Numen. 

Majestically or with majesty, 
augnste, regaliter. 

A mail or budget, bulga pera. 
[Bundle of letters'] fasciculus 
epistolarum. 

A coat of mail, lorica. A little 
coat, loricula. 

To arm with a coat of mail, lo- 
ricare. 

An arming with a coat of mail, 
loricatio. 

A maim, vulnus, plaga. 

To maim mutilare, admutilare. 

A maiming, vulneratio, muti- 
latio. 

Main, maguus, primus ; prin- 
ce ps. 

With might and main, obnixe ; 
summa ope. 

A main [hamper] corbis vinde- 
miatorius. 

The main land, cont'mens, terra. 
Sea, oceanus. 

To launch out into the main, in 
ahum provehi . 

16* 



MAK 

The main battle, proelium prse- 
cipuum. 

The main body of an army, ex- 
ercitus summa. Body of ca- 
valry, agmen equiium. 

The main cliance, sors, rerum 
summa. Guard, excubitorum 
summa. Mast of a ship, navis 
malus prajcipuus. 

The main yard of a ship, an- 
tenna prsecipua. 

Mainly, pracipue, maxims. 

Mainprise, vadimonium. 

To mainprise, vadimonio ob- 
stringgre. 

To maintain [affirm] affirmare, 
asseverare. [Defend or sup- 
port] vindicare, sustinere. 
[Xee / D]3ustentare,alSre. One's 
ground, locum tenere. 

Maintainable [defensible] quod 
defendi potest. 

A maintainor [defender] pro- 
pugnator vindex, conservator, 
fa u tor. 

A maintainor [nourisher] altor, 
m. altrix, f. 

A miiniainer of another man' s 
cause, alterius litigantis adju- 
tor. 

A maintaining [affirming] af- 
firmatio, asserlio. [Defending 
or supporting^] snstentatio. 
[Keeping] alimentum. 

Maintenance [defence or sup- 
port] defensio, patrocinium. 

A major of a troop, legatus. 

A major-general, exercitus in- 
structor. 

The majority or major part, 
pars major. 

Maize [Indian corn] frumentum 
Indicum. 

A make or form, forma, figura. 

To make, fao.gre, componere, 
conficSre. Procure, efficgre. 
Account, reputare. At or to- 
wards one, petgre. Away or 
go off, aufuggre. With one's 
self, sibi mortem consciscSre. 
With his estate, bona prodi- 
gere. For or go to a place, 
ad locutn aliquem tendere. 
For or be advantageous to one, 
ad aliquid conduceYe. Free 
with another's character, de fa- 
ma alicujus detrahSre. With 
another's goods, bona alterius 
surripgre. Good his ground, 
vestigiis stare. As if, simu- 
lare, dissimulare. A man of 
one or set one up in the morld, 
aliquem ad dignitatem pro- 
movere. Off or run away, au- 
fuge're. One amongst a com- 
pany, inter plures numerari. 
Ooer one's right to another, jus 
suum iu alium transferre. 
Out [explain] expongre. Out 
after or in search for, investi- 
gare. A stand, se sistSre. 
Up [finish] confie'e're ; com- 
plere. Up one's want of 
parts by diligence, tarditatem 
(177) 



MAL 

ingenii diligentia compel* 

sare. 
A make-bate, qui v. quee lites 

serit. 
A nutke-peace, qui pacem inter 

alios concihat. 
A maker, fabricator, formatot. 
A making, fabricatio, effectio. 
Mai '-administration ormai '-prac- 
tice, mala rei administratio. 
Malcontent, male contentus. 
Mxlconienledness , molestia, of- 

fensio. 

A malady, morbus, a?.gritndo. 
The malanders in a horse, tuber 

in genu equi. 
Malapert, protervus. petulans, 

procax. 
To play the malapert, insolen- 

ter se gergre. 
Malapertly, procaciter, pro- 

terve. 
Malapertness, procacitas, pro- 

tervitas ; petulantia. 
A male, mas. 

Of the male kind, masculinua. 
Malediction, maledictio. 
A malefactor, sons, maleficua, 

scelestus. 
Maleficent, maleficus. 
Maleficence, maleficentia. 
Malevolence, malevolentia, ma- 

iignitas. 
Malevolent, malevolens, malig- 

nus. 

Malice, malitia. malignita9, ma- 
levolentia. Prepense, ultionii 

studium. 
To malice or bear malice, invi- 

dere, indiguari. 
Malicious, malignus, invidus. 
Maliciously, maligne. 
Maliciousness, invidia, malig- 

nitas. 
To malign, de alicujus fama 

detrahgre. 
Malignancy, malitia, maligni- 

tas. 

Malign or malignant, malignus. 
A malignant, malignus civis. 
Malignantly or malignly, ma- 
ligne. 
Amaligner, qui conviciis ali 

quern lacessit v. proscindit. 
Malignity, malignitas. Of a 

distemper, murbi acerbitas. 
A mall or mallet, malleus. 
A mall [place where they play 

at mall] locus in quo globuli 

malleis per aunulos ferreos 

truduntur. 

To mall, batugre, tundgre. 
.4 mallard, anas palustris mas. 
Malleable, ductilis. 
A little mallet, malleolus. 
To strike with a mallet, malleo 

percutgre. 
Mallows, malvaj, pi. Marsh, 

hibiscum. 

Of mallows, malvaceus. 
Malt, byne. 

To make malt, bynem parare. 
A maltster or mailman, qui hor« 

deum raadelactum torret. 



MAN 



Mam or mamma, mamma. 

Mammocks [fragments] frustu- 
la, pi. fragment» ; oftae. 

A mammonist, qutestuosus. 

A man [not a brute] homo, 
mortalis. [Not a child} vir. 
[Not a woman] vir, mas. [Any 
man'] aliquis, quivia. Note, — 
The Romans generally, when 
they speak of a person indefin- 
itely, use the second person 
singular, whereas the English 
chiefly use the third ; as, A 
man shall be valued according 
to what he has, assem habeas, 
assem valeas. 

The good man of the house, pa- 
terfamilias. 

A leading chief or principal 
man, princeps. 

A manor man servant, servus. 
famulus. 

Every man, quisque, unusqui3- 
que, omnis. 

No man, nequis, nemo, nullus. 

My own man [in my right 
senses] mentis compos ; apud 
me. 

My own man [at my own dispo- 
sal] rnedi juris ; liber. 

Man to man or from man to man, 
viritim. 

Lake a man, viriliter, humani- 
ler. 

To man or furnish with men, 
hominibus complere, instru- 
Sre. 

To act, play, or show one's self 
a man or the man, virurn aggre. 

To come to man's estate, ex e- 
phebis excedgre. 

A footman, pedes. A horseman, 
eques. 

A little man, homunculus. 

A man of wit, vir ingenio pol- 
lens. Of business, qui res dili- 
genter tractat. Of conversa- 
tion and sense, homo lepidus et 
acutus. 

An old man, senex. 

A poor man, pauper. 

A rich or wealthy man, dives. 

A wise man, sapiens. 

A young man, juvenis, adoles- 
cens. 

A man of no account, homo 
nauci, nihili. 

A man of war [ship] navis prae- 
sidiaria. [Soldier] miles. 

Aman [at chess, draughts, or 
backgammon] latro, calculus 

A man-child, filius, puerulus. 

A man-eater, anthropophagus. 

A man-slayer, homicida. 

Man-slaughter, homicidium. 

A man for all purposes, omni- 
um horarumhomo. 

Of a man, humanus. 

Manacles, manics ferreae. 

To manacle, manicis constrin 
ggre. 

A manacling, manicis constric- 
tio. 

Manage or the art of riding on 



MAN 

horseback, equitandi discipTina, 
v. ar3. 

A manage or riding-house, hip- 
podromus. 

To mamge. administrare, trac- 
tare ; gereYe. [Governor or- 
der] constituSre, dispensare. 
An estate well, rem familiarem 
tueri. A war, obire bellum. 
The different dispositions of the 
common people, plebis animos 
permulcere. Youth, etati ju- 
ventnm temperare. 

A manager, administrator, ad- 
minister, curator. 

A good or bad manager of af- 
fairs, rerum prudens v. impru- 
dens administrator. 

A managing, management, or 
managery of affairs, rerum ad- 
ministrate v. gubernatio. 

The management of a family, 
rei familiaris administratio. 
Of the public money, pecuniae 
publics dispensatio. Of the 
voice, vocis moderatio. 

Man-boot, compensatio pro ho- 
micidio. 

A manchet, panis siligineus. 

To mancipale, mancipare. 

Mancipation, mancipatio. 

A manciple, opsonator. 

A mandamus [for a degree, &c] 
diploma regium. 

Mandatory, mandans,imperans. 

A mandate, mandatum. praecep- 
tum. 

The mandible [jaw] maxilla. 

The mane of a horse, juba equi- 
na. 

Maned or having a mane, juba- 
tus. 

Manful, fortis, animosus. 

Manfully, animose, fortiter, vir- 
iliter. 

Manfulness, fortitudo, virtfhs. 

The mange, scabies. 

A manger, praesepe. 

Manginess, porrigo. 

Mangy, scabiosus. 

A mangle for linen, cylindrus ad 
lintea lasviganda. 

To mangle, lacerare, laniare. 
Linen, lintea cylindro leevi- 
gare. 

A mangier, mutilator, 

A mangling, laceratio, mutila- 
tio. 

Manhood [courage] fortitudo, 
animi magnitudo. Or man's 
estate, aetas virilis. 

Maniac [frantic] insanus, de- 
mens. 

Manifest, manifestus, certus. 

A manifest or manifesto, scrip- 
turn apologetirum. 

To manifest, or make manifest, 
manifestare, indiceYe. 

To be made manifest, clarescKre, 
innotescgre, emerggre. 

It is manifest, liquet, patet, con- 
stat. 

A manifesting or manifestation, 
patefactio. 

(H8) 



Manifestly, manifeste, apert«, 
clare. 

Manifestness , claritas, eviden- 
tia. 

Manifold, multiplex. 

How manifold, quotuple*. 

Manifoldly , multipliciter. 

A maniple [handful] manipulus. 

A mankiller, homicida. 

Mankind, genus humanum, ge- 
nus hominum. 

Manless, hominum expers. 

Manliness, virilitas, fortitudo. 

Manly or manlike [adj.] virilis, 
fortis. Adv. viriliter. 

A manly woman, virago. 

Manna, manna, indecl. mel aSri- 
ura, 

A manner [fashion] mos, modus. 
[Quality] qualitas. 

In a manner, quodammodo, qua- 
damtenus. 

All manner, omnigenus, omni- 
modua. 

Of what manner, cujus modi. 

In what manner soever, utcun- 
que, quomodocunque. 

Of divers manners, multiraodus. 

In the like or same mariner, si- 
militer. 

In such manner, ita ut. 

Two manner of ways, bifariam. 
Three, trifariam. Four, qua- 
drifariam. 

Manners [habits, morale] mo- 
res,;^. 

Good manners or mannerliness, 
urbanitas, civilitas. 

Ill manners or unmannerliness , 
rusticitas. 

A mannerly person, urbanus, 
civilis. 

To behave one's self mannerly, 
se civilem aggre. 

A mannikin or manikin, homun- 
culus. 

A manor or manour [lordship] 
dominium. A little manor, prss- 
diolum. 

A manor-house, domus maneri- 
alis. 

The lord of a manor, dominua 
manerii. 

Of a manor, praediatorius. 

A mansion or mansion-house, se« 
dens, domicilium. 

A manteau or gown, palla v. sto- 
la muliebris. A monteou-ma^ 
ker, stolarum muliebrium opi- 
fex. 

A mantel of a chimney, camini 
tegimen. 

To mantle, as beer, spumescgre. 
As a hawk, pennas dispandgre. 

A mantle, penula v. paenula, ri- 
ca. An Irish mantle, gausape. 

A friar's or coarse mantle, pe- 
nula villo8a. A summer man- 
tle, penula rasa. 

A manual, liber manualia. 

A sign manual, chirographum. 

Manuduction, manu ductio. 

Manufacture or manufactory t 
opincitnn. 



I 



MAR 

To manufacture, opus manu fa- 
cSre. 

A manufacturer, opifex. 

To manumise or manumit, ma- 

numitteYe. 

Manumission, manumissio. 

Manure for land, stercus. 

To manure »r till the ground, 

terram colSre. Fatten with. 

dung, stercorare. With marl, 

agrum rnarga foecundare. 
Manurable, quod fcecundari po- 
test. 
A manurer of ground, colonus, 

ruricola. 
Amanuring [tilling] cultus, cul- 

tura. 
A manuscript, liber manu scrip- 

tus. Generally written MS. 

plur. MSS. 
Many, multi. 
A great many or good many, 

complures, perplures ; permul- 

ti. 
Many a man, multi. 
How many ! quot ? 
A pretty many, bene multi ; 

complusculi. Very many, plu- 

rimi. 

As many as, quot, tot quot. 
Many times or many a time, 

saepe. 
As many times as, to ties quoties. 
How many times ? quoties ? 
How many times soever, quo- 

tiescunque. 
How many soever, quotcunque, 

quotquot. 
So many, tot, indecl. 
Just so many, totidem, indecl. 
So many times, toties. 
Too many, plures quam sat est. 
Many ways, multifariam, mul- 

tifarie 
Many-cornered, polygonius. 

Headed, multis capitibus, cen- 

ticeps. Languaged, polyglot- 

tus. Peopled, populo fre- 

quens. 
A map, charta geographica. 

Maps, lintea volumina. Of a 

particular country, charta cho- 

rographica. Of the world, ta- 
bula cosmographica. 
To map, notare, delineare. 
To make maps, charta3 choro- 

graphicas depingSre. 
Amaple or maple-tree, acer. 
Of a maple-tree, acernus. 
Marble marmor. Black, mar- 

mor nigrum. Red, marmor 

Thebanum. White, marmor 

Parium. 
To marble or paint like marble, 

in marmoris modum variare. 
O/or like marble, marmoreus. 
A marble statue, simulacrum 

e marmore factum. 
One that works marble, faber 

marmorarius. 
Plaster of marble or terrace, 

marmoratum. 
Marbled or cased loith marble, 

marmoratus. 



MAR 

March [the month] Martius. 
A march, iter, protectio. 
To march with great silence, 
tacito agmine proficisci. 
To march, incede're, gradi, pro- 
ficisci. In battle array, com- 
posite agmine incede're. To 
march in the rear, agmen sub- 
sequi. Back or off, regredi. 
With the utmost expedition, 
quam maximis itineribus con- 
tendere. In, ingredi. On or 
forward, progredi. Out, egre- 
di. Round about, circumgredi. 

A march-pane, panis dulciari- 
us. 

The marches of a country, fines, 
limites. * 

A marching, profectio, progres- 
sus. 

A mare, equa. Afilly, equula. 

The night-mare, ephialtes. 

A margin, margo. 

That has a broad margin, mar- 
ginatus. 

Marginal, in margine scriptus. 

A margrave, marchio, tinium 
prsfectus. 

A marigold, caltha. African, 
flos Africanus. Corn, chry- 
santhemum segetum. Marsh, 
caltha palustris. 

Marine [belonging to the sea] 
marinus. A marine, classiarius 
miles. 

A mariner, nauta v. navita. 

Of a mariner, nauticus. 

Marjoram, amaracus. 

Of marjoram, amaracinus. 

Marital, maritalis. 

Maritime, maritimus. 

A mark [sign or token] nota, 
indicium; insigne. Of money, 
marca. [Brand for slaves or 
criminals'] stigma. Instance, 
documentum. For sheep or oth- 
er animals, character. [Print 
or footstep] vestigium. To 
shoot at, meta. 

A good marksman, quirectecol- 
lineat. 

To be wide of the mark, tota via 
aberrare. To aim at a mark, 
collineare. To hit the mark, 
metam attingeYe. 

A land-mark or boundary of 
land, limes. 

A water-mark, limes aestus maris 
incitati. 

A way-mark, signum ad viam 
pr 32 moustranda m . 

The mark of a stripe, vibex. Of 
a wound, cicatrix. 

A mark set to a writing, signa- 
tura. 

To mark, signare, notare. 
About, circumsignare. Be- 
fore, prajsignare. With chalk, 
creta notare . With a hot iron, 
stigmate notare. [Observe] 
observare,animadvertSre. Out, 
designare, dirigSre. Or take 
notice of to one's self, subno- 
tare. 



MAR 

A marking, nctatio, signatio. 
Marked black and blue, lividua. 
Marked with chalk, cretatua. 

With a hot iron, stigmatias. 
Fit to be marked, notabilis. 
A marker [noter down] anno- 
tator. [Observer] obscrvator. 
Of bounds, metator. 
A market, forum, emporium. 
For cattle, forum boarium. 
For fish, piscatorium. For 
fTuit, pomarium. For herbs, 
oJitorium. For hogs, suariura. 
For meat or other victuals, raa- 
celtum. 

Market-geld, vectigal, locari- 
um. 

Amarket-man,nvLadin9.tor. Wo- 
man, nundinaria. 

Above the market-price, supra 
pretium toto foro commune. 
Below it, infra pretium toto fo- 
ro commune. 

A market-cross, stela apud fo- 
rum. Day, dies nundinalis. 
Place, forum rerum venalium. 
Town, oppidum nundiuarium. 

Of a market, nundinalis, nundi 
narius. 

Marketable, venalis. 

A clerk of the market, aedilis 
praefectus annonae. 

A marketing or buying, emptio. 

Marl, marga. 

A marl-pit, fodina unde marga 
effoditur. 

Marmalade or marmalet, cydo- 
nites. 

A marmoset or monkey, cerco- 
pithecus. A she marmoset, si- 
mia. 

Letters of marque, clarigatio. 

Marquetry [inlaid work] opua 
lacuuatum v. tessellatum. 

A marquis, marchio, toparcha. 

A marquisate. marchionatua. 

To mar, corrumpeVe, depravare, 
vitiare. The fashion of a thing, 
deformare. [Undo what is 
done] diffingSre. 

To be marred [undone] dispe- 
rse. 

A marrer, corruptor, vitiator. 

Amarring, corruptio, depraYa- 
tio. 

Marriage, connubium ; nuptia*. 

A marriage, nuptiae. 

Of marriage, conjugalis, nuptia- 
lis. 

A marriage-song, thalassio, epi- 
thalamium. 

To desire a woman inmarriage, 
uxorem expeteYe. 

To promise in marriage, dea- 
pondere. 

To give in marriage, nuptum 
dSre ; matrimonio locare ; fili» 
am alicui despondere, collo- 
care. 

To be averse to marriage, ab ra 
uxoria abhorrere. 

Marriageable, nubilis. 

To make marriages ,nuptia»coa- 
ciliare. 



MAS 

■ A married man, maritus, con- 
jux. Woman, uxor, conjux. 

Twice married, bigamus. 

Marrow, medulla. Of the back 
bone, spinalis. 

To the very marrow, medullitU3. 

To lake out the marrow, erne- 
Qullare. 

Full of marrow, medullosus. 

Manowless, medulla vacuus. 

Marry [a sort of oath] per Ma- 
riam. 

To marry, as the priest, con- 
nubio junggre. As the man, 
uxorem ducgre. As the woman, 
viro nubgre. [Give in mar- 
riage'] nuptumd&re. 

Mars, Mars. 

Of Mars, Martius, bellicosus. 

A marsh or marish, palus. 

A marsh-ground,, pratum palus- 
tre. 

A salt marsh, aestuarium. 

Marshy *»r belonging to amarsh, 
palusti is, paludosus. 

A marshal, designator, appari- 
tor. A lord, prsfectus rerum 
capitalium. A provost, disci- 
plines militaris exactor. A 
knight, tribunus militum. 

To marshal [put in order] or- 
dinare. 

A marshaller, ordinator. 

A marshalling, ordinatio. 

Amart, mercatus, emporium. 

To mart, nundinari. 

Martial [warlike] hellicus, mar- 
tins, militaris. 

Martial law, lex belli. 

A court martial, curia martialis. 

Martial affairs, res bellies. 

A marlialist, bellator. 

A martin [bird] hirundo agres- 
tis. 

A martingal for a horse, pasto- 
mis. 

Martinmas or Martlemas, fes- 
tum sancti Martini. Beef, bu- 
bula salita, infumata. 

A martlet, cypselus. 

A martyr, martyr. The first, 
protomartyr. 

To mailyr, discruciare, excar- 
nificare. 

Martyrdom, martyrium. 

Martyred, martyrio coronatus. 

Marlyrology or book of martyrs, 
martyrologium. 

A marvel or strange thing, mi- 
rum, res mira. No marvel, nee 
mirum. 

To marvel or marvel at, mirari, 
admirari. 

To make one marvel, admiratio- 
nem alicui incutgre. 

Marvelling, mirabundus. 

A marvelling, admiratio. 

Marvellous, mirus, mirabilis ; 
incredibilis. 

Marvellously, mire, mirifice, mi- 
rabiliter. 

Marvellousness, mirabilitas. 

Masculine, maBculinus, mascu- 

lUB. 



MAS 

In a masculine manner, viriliter, 

animose. 
A mash or mish-mash, farrago, 

mixtura. 
A mash for beasts, potio medica 

equo. bovi, &c. danda. 
To mash, commiscere. 
A mask or masque [visor] larva, 

persona. 

A mask [dance] fabula, mimus. 
A mask [pretence or cloak] pre- 
text us. 
To mask himself, personam in- 

dueYe. 

A masking, persona; inductio. 
A mason, lapicida, crustarius. 
A mason's rule, amussis. 
Masonry or mason' s work, opus 

casmentitium. 
A masquerade, larvatorum ho- 

minum ludicra sakatio. 
A masquerade habit, habitus per- 

sonatus. 
A person inmasqu'erade, a mask- 
er, persona, homo larvatus. 
To masquerade, hominem lar- 

vatum aggre. 
A mass [lump] massa, moles, 

cumulus. 
The mass, missa. 
Amass-book, missale. 
Mass-weeds or dress, pontifica- 

lis habitus. 
A massacre, intemecio ; casdes, 

strages. 

To massacre, trucidare, caedgre. 
A massacreing, trucidatio, oe- 

cisio. 

Massive or massy, solidus. 
Massiveness or mossiness, soli- 

ditas. 
The mast of a ship, malus. The 

round top of the mast, corbis. 

The scuttle, mali corbis. The 

fore mast, malus ad proram, 

malus auticus. The main mast, 

malus prascipuus. The mizen 

mast, malus puppis. 
Mast for swine, glans, balanus. 
The mast-tree, esculus. 
Mast of 'eech glans fagina. Of 

oak, glans quernea. 
Mast-bearing, glandifer. 
Of mast, glandarius. 
Mastful, glandibus plenus. 
Mastless, glandibus vacuus. 
A master, dominus, herus, do- 

minator. 
To be one's own master, liber v. 

sui juris esse. 
The master of the horse to the 

king, comes regii stabuli. Of 

the king's household, magister 

hospitii domini regis. 
Of a master, dominicus, herilis. 
A master thief, furum princeps. 
A master-piece, opus prasci- 

puum. 
A master or one very well skill- 
ed in his business, alicujus rei 

peritus. ^ 
To make one's self master of a 

city, urbe potiri. 
To master, superare. vincSre. 

am ' 



MAT 

Masterless, contumax, pertinaXj 
refractarius. 

Masterly or master-like [impe- 
rious] imperiosus. [Like an 
artist, or master] aff'abre, pe- 
ritissime. 

Mastery or mastership, magis- 
trates, domina'.js. 

To get the mastery over, supe- 
rare, vincgre. 

Mastich [a gum] masiiche. 
Black, mastiche iEgyptiaca. 
White, m&sXiche Chiensis. Yel- 
low and bitter, mastiche Cre- 
tens's. 

The mastich-tree, lentiscus. 

Bearing mastich-trees, lentisci- 
fer. 

Of mastich, lentiscinus. 

Mastication [chewing] mastica- 
tr». 

A mastiff. Molossus canis. 

A mat, matta, storea, teges. A 
little mat, tegeticula. A mat of 
rushes, scirpea. 

To mat, tegetibus cooperire. 
1 he match of a candle or lamp, 
myxa. 

A match of brimstone, sulphyra- 
tum. 

Matches, merx sulphurata. 

Card matches, charts sulphura- 
te. 

A maker of matches, sulphura- 
rius. 

A match [in exercise] certamen. 

A match [bargain | pactum, sti- 
pulatio. A match, eja, age. 

A match [marriage] nuptiae. 

A match [equal J par, compar. 

To match or compare, compa- 
rare, conferre. Or be suitable, 
quadrare ; congrugre. Or be of 
the same colour, ejusdem esse 
coloris. In marriage, in ma- 
trimonium collocare ; nuptias 
conciliare. 

To make a match in fighting, 
certamen institugre. 

A match-maker or broker, pa- 
rarius. 

A match-maker [bringer about 
of marriages] conn ubiorum con- 
ciliator. 

Matc*>able, aequalis, parilis. 

A matching [pairing] adasqua- 
tio, comparatio. 

Mat chless, incomparabilis ; sin- 
gularis. 

A mate, comes, socius. . 

A mate at chess, regis incarcera- 
te. A check-mate, rex conclu- 
sus. 

To mate or give a mate, regem 
concludSre. 

A mate [partner] collega. 

Material I corporeal] corporeus . 
[Important] magni moment!. 
Very, pergravis. 

It is not very material, parum 
refer t. 

A materialist, qui res spiritua 
les abnegai. 

Materially, materialiter. 



MAT 

Materials for work, res ad ali- 

quid agendum necessaria. 
Maternal, maternus. 
Latter math, fcenum cordum v. 

serotinum. 

Mathematical, mathematicus . 
Mathematical demonstration, 

demonstratio mathematica . 
Mathematically, mathematice. 
A mathematician, mathemati- 

cus. 

The mathematics, mathesis 
Matins, preces antelucanai. 
The matrice or matrix, matrix, 

uterus. 

Of the matrix, uterinus. 
A matrice [mould] matrix ad 

aliquid fundendum apta. 
To matriculate, nomen in tabu- 
las referre. 
Matrimonial, maritalis, connu- 

bialis. 
Matrimonially, secundum leges 

matrimonii. 
Matrimony, counubium, matri- 

monium. 
To join in matrimony, conuubio 

jungere. 
An enemy to matrimony, ab re 

uxoria. abhorrens. 
A matron, matrona. 
Matron-like, matronalis. 
Matronly, state grandis v. pro- 

vectior. 
Matted, as a bed, stcrea co- 

opertus. As Jtair, concretus, 

implexus. 
A matter or mat-maker, storea- 

nira textor. 
Matter [corruption] pus, sa- 
nies. 
I To matter or grow to ?natler, 

suppurare. 

Causing matter, suppuratorius. 
Full of matter, purulentus. 

The mattering of a sore, suppu- 

ratio 
Matte 

substantia; res. [Thing 

business] res, negotium. 
It is no matter or it matters not, 

nihil interest. 
A small matter, res parvi mo- 
ment!. 
It is nothing to the matter in 

hand, nihil est ad rem. 
It matters much, multumrefert. 

To matter [regard] curare. 
l A matter of [about] quasi, cir- 

citer. 
I It is a matter of fact, re factum 
I fuit. 

A mattock, marra. A little 

mattock, sarculum. A double 

mattock, bipalium. 
. A mattress, culcita lanea. A 

coarse mattress, vilis grabatus. 

Mature [ripe] niaturns. 
i To grow mature, mat ur esc ere. 
t To do a thing upon or after ma- 
\ lure deliberation, caute, con- 
; pulte a^e're. 

Maturely, mature, consu He tem- 
peetive. 



[substance] materia, 
itia ; res . [ Thing or 



Maturity, maturitas. 
Maudlin, inebriatus, temulen- 

tus. 
Maugre, invite, ingratis. 
To maul or beat soundly, pugnis 

v. fuste contundere. 
To maunder, murmurare, mus- 

sare. 
Amau?iderer, qui murmurat. 
A maundering, murmuratio. 
Maunday Thursday, dies Jovis 

quastius regia pauperibus dis- 

tribui solet. 
The maw, ventriculus, stoina- 

clius. 
Mawkish, nauseam parie||s. 
A mawks, puella insulsa. 
A maxim, effatum, prseeptum. 
A ?naxi7?i in politics, prasceptum 

politic um. 
1 may [am able to do] possum, 

queo. [Am permitted to do] 

mihi licet. 
As great as viay be, quantus- 

cunque. As little as may be, 

quam minimus. 
I may not [am not able to do] 

nt-qneo, iron possum. [Am 

not permitted to do] .mihi non 

licet. 
It may be done, fieri potest. 
May it please you, tibi placeat. 
May [the month] Maius. 
May-day, Mais calends. 
May-games, floralia, pi. 
A may-game or laughirig-stock, 

ludibrium. 
A may-pole, pertica ad cele- 

brandum Mais calendas erec- 

ta. 
A mayor or lord-mayor, praetor 

urbamijr. 
Mayoralty, muuus praetoris ur- 
ban! . 
A maze, labyrinthus. [Aston- 

ishment~\ cousternatio, admira- 
tion 
To be in a maze, stupere, obstu- 

pescere. 
To put one in a maze [astonish] 

obstupefacere. [DaunQ per- 

terrefacSre. 

A mazer, patera, crater. 
Methinks, lit mihi videtur. 
Mead [kind of drink] promulsis, 

hydromeli. 
A mead or meadow, pratum. Of 

ameadow, pratensis. 
A meag or meak, falx. ad pisa 

exscindenda. 
Meagre, macer, macilentus, 

strigosus. 
To become meagre, macescSre, 

emacescere. 

To meagre or make meagre, 

emaciare. 

Meagreness, macies, macritudo. 
Meal [ground corn] farina. 

Of ov belonging to meal, farina- 

Bean-meal, farina febacea. Bar- 
ley-meal, faiina hordeacea. 

Wheat-meal, faiina triuct a. 
Fine meal, similago, i clleu. 
' U8l; 



MEA 

Of fine meal, shnilagineus, pol- 
linarius. 

Oatmeal, farina avenacea. 

Meal fried, polenta. 

A meal-man, farinarius. Sieve, 
cribrum far'marium. Trough 
ov tub, vasfarinarium. 

Ameal-worm, farinaria. 

A meal or meaVs-meat, cibus. 
A set meal, ccena. 

After meal-time, post ciburn. 

At meal-time, super mensarn. 

To eat a meal, cibum capgre. 

To make a good or hearty meal, 
large famem explere. 

Mealy or full of meal, farraceus. 

^4 mean [instrument] opera, mo- 
dus. 

.4 mean [helper] adjutor, m. 
adjutrix, f. 

By what means ? qui ? quomo- 
do? 

By some means, quocui.que mo- 
do. 

By no means, nequaquam, nullo 
modo. 

Mean [contemptible] mediocris, 
modicus, tenuis. [Low, poor, 
2)il?ful'] humilis, inferus, ab- 
jectus, sordid i is. ' 

The mean [medium] medium, 
mediocritas. [Inmusic~] tenor. 

//* the meanwhile or in the mean- 
lime, interea, interim. 

Means [wealth] opes, pi. divi- 
tire. Abundance of means, opu. 
lentia, rerum copia. [Cause} 
causa, instrumentum. 

Having great means, dives, opu- 
lentus. 

To mean, velle, iutelligere. 

A meander, maeander, moiaii 
drus. 

A meaning, sensus, vis. 

A well-meaning person, a well- 
meaner, probus, Justus. 

Meanly [indifferently, slenderly] 
mediocriter, tenuife'r. [Poorl , 
pitifully} abjecle, humilin , 
misere. 

Meanness findifieieiice] medio, 
critas. [Poverty 1 ] paupertas, 
tenuitas. 

Meanness of birth, ignobilitas, 
generis humiiitas. 

Meanness of spirit [cowardice] 
ignavia, timiditas. [JV 
liness] sordes, avaritia sjrdi- 

The measles, rubentes pustute. 
To have the measles or be sit k 

of them, rubeutibus pustulis 

aegrotare. 

The measles [in a hog] porripo. 
A measled or mean 'y hxtg, porcua 

lepra labor&ns. 

The measles [in trees] patella. 
Measurable, quqd quia metiri 

,; t rale, 
[quantitj | m 
Dry measure, inensura arido- 

rum. 
A measure of wine, vini modu». 



MED 

^* A measure [mean] modus. 

Beyond measure [adj. 2 immo- 
deratus, immodicus. Adv. im- 
moderate, immodice. 
In some measure, aliquatenus. 
Out of measure, immodice ; ex- 
tra modum. 

Within measure, intra modum. 
To measure [compute the quan- 
tity] inetili, clemetiri. Out, ad- 
metiri. With the eye or survey, 
permetiri. Over again, reme- 
tiri. [Moderate - ] moderari. 
Measureless, immensus. 
A measurer, rnensor. Of land, 
«letator. 

Measures [purposes or designs] 
censUia ; ratiunes. 
To break through or destroy the 
measures taken by others, alio- 
rum consiiia evertSre, contur- 
bare. 

To take measures, prospicgre ; 
consiiia capgre. 

To take new measures, consiiia 
mm are. 
A measuring, metatio, dimen- 

sio. 
Meat [flesh] caro. Food, cibus, 
«?sca. Roast meat, caro assa. 
Boiled meat, caro elixa. 
A dish of meat, ferculum. 
A meat-pyc, artocrea3. 
Meat and drink, viclus. 
To find one in meat, drink, and 
' lodging, tecta cibumque alicui 
dare. 

Painty meats, cupedise, lauti- 
iiae. Dry meats, xerophagia, 
pi. Minced meat, minutal. 
Spoon meats, cochlearia, pi. 
Sweet meats, tvagemata, pi. 
White meats, lactantia, pi. 
tiro ke^gi/ era, cibariorum frag- 
menta. 

To dress meat, coquinari. 
To provide meat, opsonare. 
To sit down to m,cat, epulis ac- 
cumbeYe. 
Meals dressed the day before, 
pndianua cibus. 
Meat he, hydromeli. 
Mechanic or mechanical, me- 
chanicus. 
Mechanical arts or trades, artes 

Juimiles, vulgares, sordidse. 
Amechanic, faber, opifex. 
Mechanics [the science] machi- 
nalis scientia. 
Mechanically, meclianice. 
Mechanistn, mechanismus. 
A medal, numisma solenne ; si- 
gillum fusile. 
Medallic, ad antiqua numisma- 
ta spectans. 

A medallion, numisma largius. 
A medallist, qui antiqua numis- 

mata callet. 
Ancient medals, nurnismata an- 
tiqua. 

To meddle with, tractare, at- 
trectare, curare, attingeYe. No 
■inure, desistere. 
Net to middle with, nbstiuere. 



MEE 

Ameddlcr or meddling person, 
ardelio. 
A meddling with, tractatio. 
To mediate, interceevre. 
A mediate cawse,causa remotior. 
Mediately , ope alterius. 
A mediation, intercessio, pacifi- 

catio. 
A mediator, intercessor, pacifi- 
cator ; Eei atque homiuum se- 
quester. Between man and 
man, arbiter. 

Mediatorial or mediatory, ad 
intercessionem pertinens. 
Mediator ship, intercessors mu- 
tt us^ 
A mediatrix , conciliatrix. 
Medicable [curable] medicabi- 
lis. 

A medicament, medicamentum, 
remedium. 

Medicinal, medical, medicina- 
lis, medicus, rnedicatus, medi- 
camentosus. 

Medicinally or medically, se- 
cundum artem medicinalem. 
Medicine [the science of phy- 
sic] medicina, medendi scien- 
tia. 
A medicine or physical potion, 
medicamentum. 

To administer or give a medi- 
cine, medicamentum aigro dare. 
To take a medicine, medica- 
mentum sum&re. 
A purging medicine, medi- 
camentum catharticum. A 
sweating medicine, medica- 
mentum sudores eliciens. A 
sovereign tnedicine, remedium 
pra:sens. A medicine against 
poison, autidotus. A binding 
medicine, medicamentum re- 
stringens. 

A medicine to procure urine, 
medicamentum diureticurn. 
Of medicines, medicamentosus. 
The mediety [half] medietas. 
Mediocrity, mediocritas, mo- 
dus. 
Medisance, obloquium, maledic- 
tio. 

To meditate, meditari, secum 
cogitare. Beforehand, prame- 
ditari . 

A meditating or meditation, 
meditatio, commentatio, con- 
templatio, excogitatio. 
Ax little or short meditation, bre- 
vis meditatio. 
Meditative or full of medita- 
tion, meditationi addictus. 
Mediterranean, mediterraneus. 
A medlar [fruit] mespilum. 
A medlar-tree, mespilus. 
A medley, farrago, concursatio. 
To make a medley, contaminate. 
Medullar or medullary, ad me- 
didlam pertinens. 
Meed, praemium. 
Meek, mansuetus, mitis, lenis, 
clemens. 

To grow meek, mitescgre, man- 
auescgre. 

(182) 



MEL 

To make meek, lenire ; mnl- 
cere, placare. 

Meekly, mansuete, placide, le- 
niter. 

Meekness, mansuetudo, lenitu- 
do, dementia. 

Meet, aptus, conveniens, corn- 
modus, opportunus, idoneus. 
Not meet, alienus, ineptus. 
It is meet, convenit, decet. 
To be meet, competSre. 
To make meet or Jit, aptare, ac- 
commodare. 
To think meet, censere. 
To meet, obvenire, occurrere, 
One by chance, in aliquem casu 
incurre're. [Come together! 
conyenire ; concurrere. Wita 
or light upon, offendSre. Often, 
occursare. 

To go to meet one, alicui obviarn 
procedure. 
Meeting, obvius, congressus. 
A meeting together, congressio, 
occursus, concursus. 
A meeting [assembly] conven- 
tus, frequentia. 

A great meeting of people, max- 
ima populi frequentia. 
The meeting of two streams, 
confluens. 
A meeting-house ,converit\cu]um 
Meetly, apte, convenienter. 
Meetness, convenientia. 
The megrim, vertigo. Troubled, 
with the megrim, vertigine la- 
borans. 
Melancholic, atra bile percitus. 
Melancholiness, tristitia, mce- 
stitia. 

Melancholy [subst.~\ atra bilis ; 
melancholia. 
Melancholy [pensive, lonesome, 
sorrowful] tristis, mcestue. 
Somewhat melancholy, uubtns 
tis. 

Of melancholy, mebncholieus. 
To be melancholy, atrg. bile la- 
bor are. 

In a melancholy mood, tristis, 
mcestus. 

Subject to melancholy, tetricua. 
To meliorate or make better, 
meliorem reddere. 
Melioration, actus rem melio- 
rem reddendi. 
Meliority, status melior. 
Tomcll [mingle] miscere. 
Mellifluent or mellifluous, melle 
fluens. 
Mellow [ripe] maturus, mitis. 
Mellow with liquor, madidus, 
temulentus. 

To mellow or grow mellow, mi- 
tescBre. 

To grow mellow or warm with 
liquor, potu calescSre. 
To grow mellow, as wine, lau- 
guesceYe. 

Mellow apples, mitia poma. 
Not mellow, acidus, crudue, 
acerbus, immitis. 
Mellowness, maturitas. 
Melodious, canoru8 3 harmoaicu« 



MEN 

Melodiously, modu!a'e,dulciter. 
Melodiousness, modulations v. 
harmonise suavitas. 

Melody, modulatio, melos, har- 
mnnia. 
Without melody, immodulatus. 

A melon [pompion] melo. A 
muek- melon, melo odoratus. 

To melt metals, rnetalla liquare 
v. liquefacere. 

To melt or be melted, liquari, 
liquescSre, deliquescere ; li- 
quefied. As snow, regelare. 
Into tears, magnam vim lacry- 
marum profundere. 
Which may be melted, fusilis. 

Amelter, qui fundit. 

A melting of metal, fusura, me- 
tallorum liquefactorura fusio. 

A melting-house, ustrina. 

A melting or pathetic discourse, 
sermo ad commovendos animus 
aptue. 

A member [limb] membrum, ar- 
tus. 

The privy members, verenda,_p/. 

Big-membered or having large 
limbs, lacertosus. 

A member of society, socius. 

A member of the university, aca- 
dgmiae alumnus. 

By members, membratim. 

A membrane, membrana, tunica. 

Membranaceous , membranous , 
or full of membranes, mem- 
branaceus. 

Memoirs, commentarium, com- 
mentariolum. 

A writer of memoir? , a memori- 
alist, commentarii scriptor. 

Memorable , memorabilis, com- 
raemorahiiis. 

Memorably, ita ut dignum sit 
memoria. 

A memorandum, nota in com- 
mentaries relata. 

A monorandum-book, commen- 
tarium. 

A memorial, rerum narratiun- 
cula. 

To memorise, in commentaries 
referre. 

The memory, memoria. 

A bad memory, memoria bifida. 
A good memory, memoria te- 
nax. A ready memory, me- 
moria exprompta. 

Of blessed memory, apud poste- 
rs sacer. 

To liave or keep inmemory, me- 
minisse ; memoria tenere. 

To call to memoi-y, reminisci, 
recordari. 

To bring to another' 's memory, 
commonefac2re ; memoriam 
aiicuius refricare. 

To commit to memory, memo- 
riae mandare. 

To blot out of memory, obli- 
visci. 

To slip out of memory, e memo- 
ria excideYe". 

Of the memory, memorialis. 



MER 

ftfen-pleasere, qui hominibus 
placere student. 
Menace or menaces, minx., pi. 
To menace, minari, commhiari. 

A menacer, qui minatur. 

Menacing, minax, minitabun- 
dus. 

To mend or correct, emendare, 
castigare. Or groio better, 
meliorescore. Repair, repa- 
rare, reficgre, sartire. Or 
make another person better, ali- 
quem ad bonam frugem redi- 
gcre. One'' sown life or man- 
ners, ad bonam frugem se re- 
cipeYe. In health, con vales- 
ce're. One's condition or cir- 
cumstances, fortunam ampllfi- 
care. One's market, vilius e- 
mere . 

Mendable, emendabilis. 

A mender, [one who makes bet- 
ter] emendator, emendatrix. 

A mender or corrector, castiga- 
tor, corrector. Or vamper of 
old things, veteramentarlus. 

Me?idica~nt, mendicans, memli- 
cus. 

A mendicant or begging friar, 
frater ex ordine mendican- 
tium. 

A mending [making belter] 
emendatio, castigat.io. Or 
vamping up of old things, in- 
terpolate. 

To be on the mending hand, a 
morbo levari incipSre. 

Mensal, ad mensam pertineus. 

Menstrual or mcristruous, meu- 
struns. 

Mensurable, quod metiri potest. 

Mensuration, metatio. 

,ul animtrm v. mentem 
pertihens. 

Mental reservation, cogitatio 
rneiite tantum conccpta, non 
verbis prolata. 

Mentally, mente tantum, non 
verbis. 

Mention, mentio, commemcra- 
tio. 

To mention or make mention. 
memorari, commonefaee.Ye. 

Not to mention, silentio trans- 
ire. 

Fit or worthy to be 'mentioned, 
memorabilis." 

To be mentioned, memorari. 

Fore-mentioned, pmdic 
pra diclus. 

Mercantile, ad commerdum 
pertineus. 

Merced [amerced] mulctatus. 
, merceuarius. 

To be of a mercenary temper, 
omnia venalia habere. 

A mercenary or hireling, merce- 
nary us, stipendiariua. 

ricorum 

textorum mercator. ^4 cmuntry 

roiautarum rerum mer- 

■j'trc, ex seri- 

■ 



MER 

•iatio. [Goods to trade 
with] men, mercimonhnn. 

To merchandise or practise mer- 
chandise, mercah, negotiari. 

A merchant or trader, mercator, 
negociator. 

A merchant or importer of goods 
from beyond sea, meicator qui 
mercimonia peregrin a impoi - 
tat. A poor merchant or ped- 
lar, mercator cireumforaneus. 

Merchantable, mercabilis. 

Merchantly or merchant! ike, 
mercatorins. 

A merchant-man or merchant- 
ship, navis oneraria. 

To be merciful to or have mercy 
on, niisereri, miserescSre. 

Merciful, merciable, misericors, 
clemens. 

Mercifully, clcmenter. 

Merc /fulness , misericorcH a , c !e- 
mentia. 

Merciless, immisericors, incle- 
mens, inhumanus. 

Mercilessness, inhumanitas, im- 
raanitas. 

Mercurial [brisk, lively] vege- 
tus, vividus. 

A person of a mercurial genius, 
Iiomo acri ingenio. 

Mercury [the deity or planet 
Mercurius. 

Mercury [briskness, sprightli- 
ness] vigor, alacritas. 

A mercury [newspaper] novo- 
rum iiuntia charta. 

Mercury [quicksilver] hydrar- 
gyrum. 

Mercy, miaeficordWj dementia. 

A mercy-seat, propitiatorium. 

mercy upon, alicujus 

To delioer up one to the mercy 

of his enemies, hostibus iratis 

aiiquem objice*re. 
To be at the mercy of a person, 

in poles' ate alicujus esse. 
^4 mere, pains, lacHs. [L;'mf/] 

terminus, lim°s. 
.4 mere-stone, lapis terminalis. 
Mere [simple] merus, parus. 
Merely, mere, tantum. 
Meretricious, m